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Full text of "Kansas State collegian"

kansas state 



-' -Iff' 3«»** 



I 



COLLEGIAN 



(MTm//eOlllOI*N.(CSU.IDU/ ) 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1996 



Vol. 101, No. 41 



1 


Inside 


IKe editorial board 


1 


wonit the wiulti 
ofriwRoh/pnol 
testing mode public 
in order to confirm 


1 


or squetcl^ ^)ecubtiof) 
rtgording Ifte 
l&collttd dotef ope 

drug's moking on 




opptoronce ot 
K-SlQte. 




• P»gc4 



K-State Police: 
no comment 
on Rohypnol 

JitlMT KniiT 

UtfTuriKr 

With all the rumors circulating about the alleged 
use of the date-rape drug Rohypnol at a fraternity party 
Oct. 5, many student!, arc asking to find the real truth 
of the issue. 

The real truth is thai wc have no rcpon at this 
time" Brian Ansay, Inturfnitcrnity Council president, 
said "It is all an assumption right now" 
Ansay said K-State Police arc 
investigating the situation about a possi- 
ble use of the drug, but he has no 
l( now ledge of the resiulLs of the test, 
which were taken from some K-Statc 
students. 

"The results, whether positive or 
negative, arc confidential to the individ- 
uals," Ansay said. 

Ansay said he wanted lo kill any 
rumors floating around among students 
about the situation. 

"There is no evidence or proof of 
any drug used thus far," Ansay said. "It 
IS all pending further investigation " 

I>r Guy Smith of Lafcne Health 
Center reported in the Oct, 1 1 Collegian 
that there were some K-State students who came into 
Lafenc about two wi^ks ago saying they thought they 
had ingested the drug Kohypnol. 

Blood and unnc samples werc taken from the 
women to determine whether they had been under the 
influence of Rohypnol or a similar drug. The samples 
were sent lo an out-of-state lab for testing 

However, at press time. Smith was not a\ailable for 
comment for follow-up questions about the results of 
these tests. 

• See MSULTS Page 10 

Supreme Court 
upholds dismissal 
of gay Navy officer 

Assocuhd Fust 

WASHINGTON, DC - President Clintons "don't 
ask. don't tell" policy on gays in the military .survived 
its first Supreme Court lest Monday as the court reject- 
ed the appeal of a former Navy officer dismissed for 
declaring his homosexuality. 

The justices rejected former Ll. 
Paul Thomasson's argument that the pol- 
icy IS unlawful discrimination and a vio- 
lation of homosexual service members' 
free- speech nghts. 

Thomasson was forced to leave the 
Navy last year after writing a letter to his 
commander that said, "1 am gay." He 
had served for nearly It) years, 

The court's action was not a ruling 
on the issue's merits and does not pre- 
clude the justices from reviewing the 
policy in the future. The court let stand a 
lower court's decision that upheld the 
rule barring openly homosexual people 
from serving in the military. 

The Clinton administration said the 

government has a legitimate interest in 

prohibiting homosexual acts in the military to avoid a 

risk to military eflfectivcness and to protect service 

members' privacy 

"I'm tremendously disappointed" said Thomasson, 
who now manages a restaurant in Washington, DC "1 
know this injustice will someday be set right " 

Gay-nghts advocates said they were not surpnsed by 
the court's action because Ihomasson challenged only 
the part of the policy allowing the discbarge of people 
who say they arc gay. 

"This policy says absolutely no sexual ... activity 
anywhere as long as you're lesbian or gay." said Matt 
Coles of the Amencan Civil Liberties Unions lesbian 
and gay rights project. 



Background 

Clinton's 'don't ask, 
don't td' policy woi 
compromise thot 
resulted from 
congressional 
lapudiotion o( his 
pledge to lift o 
longslonding bon on 
goyt in the milikiry. 
The policy ii intended 
Id let gays servt as 
long Qs tfiey liMp 
Ihtir MKiMlity private. 



"ShStats for 



Fc:i 



"SincS Cats for Cans began, weVe been able to make sure every holiday basket has a chicken 

or a turkey and is appropriate for the family's size.'' ^M 

Shirley Bramhall, executive director of Flint Hills Breadbasket .||||| 




VMM* MUm/CoH- 

SCOTT FOSTIit, laphomore in architttclure, piles more cons on the Cots for Cam pyromld with the help of A^Oiort MocCkirvey;^ freshman in architecture, and Ao'or. 
Cross, sophomore in qrcbilecture. The pyramid is on ditpioy in th« Monhottan Town Center. 

Can collection calls for collaboration of i 
student, faculty organizations to reach goal 



Bigger and better. 

That's what besi describes this year's Cats for Cans food drive. 

I'ats for Cans is a large group of K-Statc students whose goal is to bnng addition- 
al happiness to Manhattan residents throughout the holiday season, 'fhis is the fifth 
consecutive year the group has gathered to collect thousands of nonpcrisbabk food 
items to help eliminate local hunger. 

This year, the participants hope to collect TU.OtK) pounds of food. The goal is 
almost tS,(H)0 more cans than the total collected last year. 

Dustin Schafer, junior in architectural engineering and Cats for Cans chainnwi, 
said he knows the goal is a high one but has faith it will be reached. 

He said a lot more group* are getting involved this year and the publicity hat 
been much better. 

Every year, the committee has managed to top die previoui yesr^ total. 

"Even if a group can collect 100 pounds, it helps out," he laid. 

Shirley Bramhall, executive director of Flint Hills Breaifltaafcet, laid Cats fa Cans 
has answered her prayers 

The gioup helps reinforce the holiday food distribution program. Last year. 3,485 
baskets were dispcrwd lor Thanksgiving iind Chnsiiiua. 

"Since Cats for Cans began, we've been able to nuJu »m every holiday basket 
has a chicken or a turkey and ti appropriate for the family's siK," .ihe said 

Ruth Ann Wefald is the K-State admtnistntion's representative for the Cats for 
Cans group With her help, the group is able to reach its goals. The group could not 



do ii without her, Schafa nid. 

"bi a country as affltietM as omt, no one should go hungry," Wefald said. ThiTc s 
an abundance of mouices and, if wc alt ^tre, there shc>uld be enough for evcryt^nc 
I'm gntefid for studcnu who choose to do their pan and make thts prt>gnun wmi. 

Other student groups will also joiii forces wiOi Ihe Cats &a Cans comrnitice. 
Oreek organizations, residence halls and lioitonry sodetKi aie among those who 
have volunieeted tbeir time to collect cans. 

The Department of Arthiiectunl Et))£iiiemfig is helpffig out in an unusual wa\ 
The studeiits will liave a latis can tctil)jan on «^i^ Oct, 1 8 until Saturday at 
Manhattan Town Center. 

MaU vWlOft cas gu«i» hew ii«y caai Mih dw itoilpturt. Tbe eloieet lo the 
actual amount will rK«iva tidaM lo tbe K^%me vs. [ha University of KanMl b«i Ml 
game. It eon S I , lod aoyooe cm eoMrdw eaoML 

LamMiClii Alpha fiitKnily is ibo hplpisf o«l The fiaisnuty immt housi 
god of I5.<X» poindi (tfcaiu. but weakaiKt it took bag! t0 aboia 3>0(M hoina 
afouad MnkaOtfl. Tba bm. iioptfcfly Ml of hod, wiD he collected dut Sanda> 

Tlw ftitcnuty will aim ee i|xmOffiig (he main food drive, wtueh wilt be Satuiii.n 
bcfsie Ihe K-State vs OUibenia |hm. 

Members wUl be poeUaaid ai te Mdiiin ftfM to tike caaa or caih donatkni ^ 
Cans will aJao be collected at bwlWlNiW gunea. 

"Bach otgaumion, gnNf> or collage takea on a imall pan," Dmmhall said. "And 
when you ^ all of tbe food drfvei tQtidw. it becomei one coloMal event It 
tnciedibte what K-State does." 



STORY BY AMY IaO 




I 




Candidates argue need for county manager, 
claim human resources spread too thin 



I Off nUMMM/Cai^Kin 

Kmr OLASSCOCK and Rob«<t lillrwlt. condidolas br Kontoi Houm oF Repratantoiives In 
dairid 62, datMMd in the K^loia Studoni Union on Monday. 
Ml Oougon, •nolnaeClng safwtor; Mogglo Kaoltng, oiti ond leiencM Mnotor; ami Jason 
Dactenf, Miidanl of Vbung Oamocroh, atk«d the candidalat qvaaHeni. 
I 'Yh waciiwd o loi oi issuti that wn importont to studerttt," Daehont uid. 
P* *lt wasn't divltlva d«bate, so you con't radly coll a winnar," Ctotigan said. 
' Tlw Cdlagiafl will pr«Mnt Glat«cock i mvd UltnN't poiiliofw Friday on ituwt o* port of 
^ 4m 'limes you wont otidrataad* le'ia*. 



ISSUES ^^ 



EDUOR'S NOrf: 

Thii ii the fourth port of 

o series ol articles 

analyztng the iiiues 

and condidates that will 

be on the ballot Nov 5 

/ oini w>ici * owt vim 

Intefiislad in ifM 
upcemdtB eUctie n iT The 

CoHtgiofi keep} trocli of itt 
Eleetion '96 orticlei o^ iht 
VM> at |http://colleeian.lM 

•du/«l«CtiOA). 



MMUNOA Klf«NS0T 

The candidates for 3rd District Riley 
County Commission disagree about the 
county administrator position. 

Karvn McCulloh. a Democrat run- 
ning for re-election, said the county 
administrator position is necessary. 
Republican candidate Bob Newsomc 
said he opposes it 

McCulloh said her platform in 1992 
supported adding a county administrator 
or manager. 

"The county commission is basically 
a policy board," McCulloh said. "We 
make the decisions and arc responsible 
f(jr making sure they're executed " 

She said the county needs a manager 
to implement the commission's plans. 

"You've got basically three people 
working half time, runnings SI6 million 
business." she said. "It doesnt make 
seiuc." 



She said the position would pay for 
Itself. 

"It will help us cut legal costs, and il 
will help us cut consultant costs," she 
said. 

Newsomc said he opp«)ses this posi- 
tion because it would increase Ihe cost of 
county government and citizens and tax- 
payers would have less contact with a 
county administrator than they do with 
their county commissioners. 

He said the county administrator 
would be doing what county commis- 
sioners should do. 

"If the county commissioners arc not 
willing to do the job, the taxpayers 
should not be paying ibem S20,0U0 a 
year," New some said 

Jim Williams, a Republican running 
unopposed for the 2nd District County 
Commission seat, said he supports a 
county facilitator or administrator, but 
not a county manager 



He said 
a county 
facilitator 
would be a 
daily link 
between the 
commis- 
sioners and 
people who 
need to talk 
to them 
The facili- 
tator would 
also do 
research for 
them and be someone they would all 
report lo. 

He said this would let the commis- 
sioners be policy-makers rather than 
facilitatoiTi. 

Newsomc also challenged the incum- 
bents' decision to put the Rilcy C ounty 
• Sec ISSUIS Page 10 



Forum note 

Wont H) gel involved? 
The Collegion 
provides a complete 
scKedule of upcoming 
political for urn 1 you 
can oltend to get o 
beitr idea of iuues 
and condidolei. 



• Page 10 



PAGE 7 



TUISDAr, OCTOBEi 22, 1946 



24 HOURS IN REVIEW 



NATION WORLD 



• MUSTINIANS WUK OUT OT HIMON TALKS, D^penng a Mnie of 
cristi in lirosli-Polattinian p«oce Kitb. PotaMinion nagoliabrt unaxpectKlly walked 
out of lolki Mondoy night in J«fuial«m Tht walkout catrva hourt af)*F U.S. madto- 
lor D«nni) Rots onnouncod rt^ol Ka wot returning to Wothlnglon. 

luaslit and Palattiniont blorrwd each dAw Jw an impaiM offer two weekt of 
laflts. Tfie loleil round of lalkt begon in retponie to o pl«a from Pratident Clinton 
following o wMk of violence in whicK Poleitinion poftce ond Itroeli toMiert 
opened (ire on eocfi otfiaf; ktlling 79 people 

At tummil tn Woshington, Clinton pai luodfd iKe two itdet lo n«golial* rion- 
jlop unNi tfvey reached agreerrttnt 

• OM STRIKI AFFiCTS U.S. WOKKERS. On the brink of o dwl to end a 

coitly siriie, the Conodion Aulo Workert and Generat Motori ignored a deodline 
and worked into tfte nigKl Monday in leorch oi on accord. 

The 2&day ttrike by 26;000 Conodion workert hot ihut down General Motori 
operotioni in Conodo ortd idled thouiandi of workers in the United Stales and 
Mexico because of disruptions to tfve flow of ports. GM onnounced new itrik»<elol' 
ed layoffs Monday m lh« United Stales, roiling the number of offected U.S and 
Mexican worke*) to more thon 1 8,000 

• OUTIRUK OF LEOIONNAIUS' MSiASI. An outbreak of Legionnairei' 
disease has killed two people and nckened at leost 22 more, ar>d the only thing 
investigators know is iKe victims lived m, worked irt or posted through o six-iquore- 
mile area of suburb rt Deiroit. 

The number of cases rote Mondoy to 24 from 1 3 during the weekerHJ. At leas) 
two hospitols awoiled test results to tee if polients recentfy admitted hova the dit- 
ease A 74-year-old woman died Oct. B ar>d o 76-yeor-old womon died lost week 

• NORTHEAST STORM FUX>OS HOMES, KIIU FIVI. Flood ng kept hun^ 
dreds ol people out ol their homei today m the Boston oreo as a sbwfy movirrg 
noreoster, blamed for at least five deaths, poured more heavy roin on ^4ew 
England The storm thot began Saturdoy hod knocked out power to hundreds of 
thousonds of customers from New Jersey into AAaine, flooded out the first game of 
the World Series and canceled a rawing regolto thot hod brought entrants from 1 6 
countriei 

An airliner mode o belly landing at New York's loGuofdio Airport dunrtg the 
slorm Some 4.35 inches fall on New York's Canlrol Park by tfte time the twoviesi 
rain slopped early Sunday At the ttorm's peak in Connecticut on Saturday, more 
than 1 00,000 homei were without electricity 

Pov«* wot cut to 45,000 northern New Jersey customers ond 8,000 in 
Mossochusetti Around 1 00,000 lost power Saturday tn the New York City and 
long island area 



CITY CAMPUS 



• lOU DOUGLAS UCTURE SERIES, The Lou Douglai Lecture Seriei and ihe 
KStole College of Education will present Michael Apple, profeisor of education 

from the Univeriily of Wiicontin-Modiion today in the Union Little Theotre At 7 30 
p m., he will present a lecture colled, 'Educotiort ond the Contervotive Restorolion' 
and from 2 30 lo 3 30 p m , he will be oddressing university issues in 'Changes 
in Higher Education Which Changes Does K Stole Wont?' 

• LKTURE TO OFFER SCIENTIFK PROOF OF OOO. Scientihc proof of the 
oxiitence of God ond the Omego Point Theory will be discussed Wsdnesdoy by 
fronk Ttpler, professor of mathematics oi Tulane Lfnivertily ol 7 p m m K State 
Student Union forum Hall Hij lecture tilled, 'The Physics of Immortolily: Scientific 
Proof of the Existence of God," it based on tfteories explained in a book authored 
with iohn Barrow Tipler hat also been published in "Nature, Physical Review 
letters,' "Physical Review," "Tlw Aslrophysicol Journal* arid tlie 'Joarnol ol 
Mothemotical Physics.' 



SPORTS 



• DAVIS, HESS NAMED IfO 12 nAYIRS OF THi 

WEEK, lowo Stole running boci^ Troy Davit and Nebraska tine- 
bocker Jon Heise were named Big 1 2 Conference ployert of 
the week. Dovis gained 23S yords on 36 tries with a pair of 
touchdowns in the Cyclones' 2d-27 loss ol Oklohoma Stole. 
Haste mode 1 ) tocklet in the Cornhutkaft' 24- 1 victory over 
Texas Tech 

• MCORATH UNOf ROOiS KNEE SUROfRT. Kantat, 

which lost storting point guard Jocque Voughn to a wrltl injury 
before practice storied, lost another on Monday when backup 
C B, McGralh underwent orthioKopic knee surgery. The 
surgery to repair tcnn cortilage in McGrolh's left knee was luc- 
cettful, but doctors ware unsure how long McGrolh would be 
OIK. 

• NEIRASKA TO RETIRE NO. IS. Nebrasko will retire 
former quorterbock Tommie Frozier't jersey before tfte Kanioi 
gome Saturday in lirKoln Fraiier, the Heismon Trophy runner- 
up lost year, led Nebraska to two straight nolionol champi- 
onships He ployed with tt« No 15 

• MCQUARHRS INJURED. Oklahomo Stole safety R W 
McGvorters will mitt the rest of the teoton after breaking a 
bone in hit lower leg. McQuortert tuffered tfte injury on iIm hrtt 
ploy of the second half of Salurdoy's 26*27 victory over lowo 
State 



POLICEBLOTTER 

UmtH <n tbbfi ^ttdtf from #t« dai^ logt ot fh* K^k^ ond lilayCouoiif 
polict t W wrtmytH B«i:ou» of BpiKa comftolnft. w« do fk>( bil wh**! ^kt Of 
If ^oHk w6lo»tooi 



mJfmf 1 



K-STATE POLICE 



• SUNDAY, OCT. 20 

At *tll pj*> A tuipKiogi 
odor ■«» 'cpoitKl St Pvflnon tiol 



TIm (xJot wM ld*nNti*d n gwnpin*^ 
dar trom brcwyli 



RILEY COUNTY POLICE DEPT. 



« SUNDAY, OCT. 20 



At 111) p-n. a mo^w-ddinog* 
rvporl woi M«d on o non^n^vty v^h 
cb accKbn) wilti o dor on Coun^ 
Hood 3 SB, tnw tffin wU at 



m MONDAY, OCT. 21 

M 11)01 «.«M. bufglw^ woi 
rvporMd ol tilay Counfy High Vtioct, 
124S1 Foirvww ChvrcK load Ao 
MM compuMT writt COJtOM and wi 



« 111 to ejn. Momww Fiitw 
WOI oiTMMd on a Nohonol CrM* 
into, moihon CotnpVIW tiil tdf Q vJoto- 
hofi liom Pinniyivonrfj Th* tMbf*^ 



Al lOsM f.m. o ciinwid KM^ 
poiung nporl wot triid on on 
cit**inpMd bufgkKy ol 1470 Horlnun. 
A|i« 8 



wok haid on a bcol tlKifg* 

Al llM ejn. a conHoM wb- 
ikmca nport wot filad otiir o ikhw 
cofflptwilQl 101 V Mora $>. Apt I 

At 3tM a,m. a ciimtnol donv 
oga Do iiroparty rtfiorl wo« hiad ol 
l2CI0F>anK>nlSl.A(il S.lhaktM 
WOI 130 



Loter today 



WEATHER FORECAST 



TODAY'S FORECAST 




Cold ond bluitery with rain 
likely. High from 40 to 45 
degrees. Northwest wind 1 5- 
25 mph and gusty with o 60- 
Ptrcecit chance for rain, iott 
(ram 30 to 35 6tgnm. 



Wednesday 




tntomHf tiMi porily dowdy 
dte.HloKdxwt60 




kansas Sitate 



COLLEGIAN 



Idtter in <hi«f 

Mar>ogin9 aditor 

Newf editor 

Photo MJitor 

Design team (oordirwitor 

Art* and entertain ntent editor 

Campus editor 

Assistant compos editor 

City /government editor 

Copy chief 

Opiniort editor 

Sports editor 

Electron it Collegian edifor 

Advertising manager 

Astiifont advertising mortOfer 



Kevm KittteeA 
Cleuoeite Hley 



M\ iortulk 

Scott IN. UmM 

Portia Sitco 



ty pfsone 

newMvem - S32-4556 

(omput - 533-0731 

dty/gov - 533-073t 

opinion - 532-0730 

dorfcfMfn - 533-0735 

adwwfMng - 533-65M 



Don l«wereni 
rvicwfe iMfpy 



Ry e-mail or on the Web 
(coHegnMiMi. k m.oAj | 
( filtpi//ceNegian.k tu .edu) 

Sy snail mail 

Kontoi Mofe Co#eglflft 

ITbKediJeHal 

KonMit Stota Urthrenity 

n, KSi 



Sera Tonk 



Kody Ouytan 

Stocy Foulh 

Korah Levefy 



'nn^iHf n (iitikM tit '^idMiKtkiAn h* InirmHj 101 tAvtmr: Ki* MW 



BULLETIN BOARD 



• Anaeity laicrnetional will meet 
at 7 tonight in Union 203 The group 
works to preserve hunun nghts and 
iccurc the releiuc of pnsoncis of 
conscictite Anyone miercited is 
welcome. 

• Hiipank American Lcadrnblp 
OifaBizallon will meet al 6: JO 
tonight in Union Little Theilrc 
After a short meeting, the film 
"Frtda" will f)e shown, 

• The Graduate School !innouncc!< 
Ihe final oral defense of the doctoral 
dis.%rtalian of Lidija llalda-Alija at 
2:30 pm today in I>irixkm»nun 
2002 

• Career & Empkiyment Ser^icei 

will conduct a resume crilinut ses- 
sion al 3:30 p.m today in Holt/ Hall 

• Chimes Junior Honorary will 
meet at K:.10 tonight in Union 2W 
Royal Purple pictures will he taken 
following the meeting PIcaM.- wear 
official dress 

• NULEDA will nvcet jt 7 tonight in 
Union 20K Sgt Urry (ieorge of the 
Riley County Potic [>cpartment. will 
be speaking about his cxpcnenceii as 
a law-enforcnncnt officer and on Ihe 
law-enforccnicnl center issue 

• Sailing Club will meet al 7 
lonighi in Union 204 

• Applkailons for K-Stale imbas- 

sador arc due by 3 pm Friday at the 
KSU Alumni AsstKiation or the 
Office of Student Activities and 
Services 

• Food Science Club is selling hol- 
iday evergreens and wreaths They 
will arrive in December fresh from 
Washington Place your order by 
calling Mike or Ulit al )32-l2W 
Order deadline is (kt .30 

• Mortar Board Senior Honorary 
Society IS ntfenny twn siholarships 
to K-Slatc juniors Applieutiuns arc 
available in the OHice of Student 
Activities and Services in the K- 
Staic Student Union and are due b>' 
Oct 2K. 

• All undergraduate students In 
health-related def;rre programs 

are eligible to apply fur a %S(){\ 
Student Cancer Research Award 
Applications arc available from the 
Center for Basic ( ancer Research in 
Ackeri 125 and Ackert 413 
Application deadline is IX;c 2 




FaallyltfMkMd 



tZIhStoMPub 
Alpha Mta PI 
AtvwMd n tn to li 
oAHy tAONwiQ 

B«n FrtnhMn CnAi 
BarMftcial KaMM, tno. 

BvlC4'WOfttS 

Buiock Op(om«(iy 
Ctmpua Hair Slytng 
C^iHol F»dt»l Savl n gt 
Cwy Company 
Ctwim BMUty Man 
CfilmM Junior Hononiy 
ChkwMCM 

Oidm flooki > C op m 

CodM Slain* 
Commarca Bank 
ConfaltFa Piity Shop 
C«py Cki ol Maniuaan 
Cormack Entaiptlaaa/ 

BuigarKIng 
Counby (Ml Shop 
Counby KMohan 
Crtmpan 
Crawn DaoorainQ 
DanWMrCofTtpany 



Oompany 

UHi^^pl* Toyota/ 



i 1996 Family 
Weekend 



Loiwnan't Man'i Skm 
LiMky SiainiSa 
ManlHllan Carp« A 



Manhalian Motora 
twaaooenant raaa 
Mn-wnanca unwa 

Mr. Ooodoania 
MiO FInl Hiiv Joo 

OoipaCanlar 
NASieieMatfoal 
NauMto fllnaaa li 

AarotNc Cat ill 



n«lo¥«aaVlHour 



PUta HU Agglavlla 
PUuHuiTTilRtSlraai 
Pliza HU Waatkxip 
ProCopy 



Dayalnn 

Otok EdwarUt Ford Un- 
oetnMMCuiy 
DNViCM 
Ov^pafyWoild 
EkarTa Motor Inn, Inc. 
FarmHouaa FralatnWy 
Rral Bank Kanaaa 



may Conamwdon Oa 
nock-A-Baly [Ml 
Baeurty Naional Bank 



Company 

iCN 



SlQifia 8l0ma Sigma 



wlO* 

QoMUSA 
OoodaonAuloTilm 



ItWoit ACtaanan 

Staog HM QoH Out) 
Sttia Patm inauranea 



Hanaon flalaN Uquof 


ttlb^^^^ Im n 


Biora 


Sum 'N Such 


Haynaa Satan ft Supply 


SMi*uiwai Bank 


hkinam Eapiaaa 


ThaPilaoa 


MaalCHanwa 


nwQ SMwH BftMiy 8I0VB 


impoitCarParta 


Tropical Tan 




Tuna'aAniquaaMartiat 


Joyoa'aHalrTamaif 


IMwaiMl Inamwioa 


K-Sina Mum* fmotti 




Hon 


VifM)^i OoqIi Mo># 


KanaaaCalMar 


VMS 


Kappa Alpha Thata 


imMMart8loi«,#l- 


HonmmimMM 


ooas 


KPL 


WMamTmaVWua 


KSPaimBwaw 


ffWKiya 


Saevtoaa. kn. 


tWilloQp Asntf 


LakOauaha 


WWM-ZanaHallaial 


l.amMaOilA«ita 


UqiMr 


La« Conaiiueian 


WK)dy^ij«Mlte^^ 



All Weskend 

fr Nalatortum 

% Paten Recreation Com- 
plex 

% Campua Artx>reium and 
Tree Walk 

Friday, Oct. 2S 

% Pig Roaat Dinner, 
K-Staia Siud«« Union 
Ballroom 

ft UPC Feature Film 

Saturday, Oct. 26 

fl Portralla with Wllle the 

WlkJcel 
^ f ace Palntirto 
^ Taate o4 K-State 
% Quided loura Of main 

campua 
H Army and Air Fore* 

ROTC derTKinatraltona 
H Cottege of Enolneertr>g 

reception 
% Cerrter tor Baeto Can- 
cer Reeeerch, Acfcait 

Hail Lobtiy tour 
% A Taate of tha N*m*t 

dentonttraUon 
% Ineecta and People 

through Htatory tour 
ft TELENET 2 
% CoaagaotBuaineaaAd- 

mlritatrailon recaption 

and lour 
fr Macdor>ald Laboratory 

tour 
^ Engine a ring Cafaara 

p^rogram 
^ JoumaHtm apen hguaa 
fr Roae Qerdaft ttW Con- 

ten/atory tour 
ft Ag Econ and Ag- 

rlbualnaaa alumni 

bart>*que 



ft Myth* and Facta about 

Nuket lecture 
ft Collage ol Education 

reception 
ft Collage ot Agriculture 

recaption 
ft K-State Hiatoric Coa- 

lume ar>d Texiilea Col- 

lection lour 
ft Chemlalry Magic Show 
ft Collage of Valertnary 

Mediclrte tour 
ft Konza Pralrte tour 
ft LttHary tour 
ft Martanna Klailer Beach 

Art Muaeum tour 
ft SOA reception 
ft Luncheon Bull«t, 

K-Stal* Student Union 

atuemont Roonv 
ft CoMage of ArcNtedur*. 

Planning and Detign 

Pre -O erne Buftet B«rti«- 

cue Lunct>eon 
ft Football gante 
ft F amity Day PoalQama 

BuHel, K-State Student 

Union BeUroom 
ft UPC Feature Film 
ft Comedy aiww 
ft UPC Kalldeacope FUm 

Sunday, Oct. 27 

ft WoraNp eervloa* 

ft Qolf lournamervt anil 

lunctMon 
ft Sunday Brunch, K-Sta1a 

Student Union Blua- 

mont Room 
ft CheMer & Patera Rao- 

raatkm Obmplaxiour 




Family WiiliWIpontorid by 

ChImM Mir HMorary, 

K-State MMHililltoelatlon 

and tha Family frngrammlno 

CbiQtnfttaa. 




^oundXljO T)me 




and this is your 

^M Chance 
to have your picture taken for the 

1*99/ Risuci/ ^uwle ^eor'Seok 



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a r b o o k 





"Jem us ^^ursdou. Oct. S*^ 

from 1 1 aem.-3 p.m. at 

Last Chance Restaurant & Saloon 

This will be your last chance to have 
your yearbook picture takene 




If you have alrtady purchased your 
1997 Royal Purple, this picture Is 

If not...JtV not too late. 

Books are still on sale for $24.95 when you get 

your picture taken or tn 103 Kedzle Hall. 






iM 



^ 



^TRO Y A L 



1. — 



, ,-t— w--. 



^l 



L"tSD*Y, OCTQBIt 22, 1996 



KANSAS STATf COLLEGIAN 



PAGE 3 




eUF PUMIIRO/Colkcgjcin 



Breezy bike ride 

A STUDfNT rld«» by Anderson Matt Monday ofternoon in the chilly fall air. TK« wtrather k«pl most students initde, ond the gathering cloudi brought rain. 



P PROPERTY TAX 



Proposal might 
change refunds 



GAMMA seeks maturity 



^ This week is 

designated National 
Collegiate Alcohol 
Awareness Week ond 
1$ intended lo encour- 
age the responsible 
consumption of 
okohol. 



■ wiH^r I ;*A>f"- 



DAtCtl McCONKtT 

Twenty- four collcgL'-a^igd persons died in 
alcohol -related accidents in Kansas dunng I99S. 
K- State s chapter of GAMMA is trying to prevent 
numbers from being added to that statistic. 

GAMMA, which stands for Greeks 
Advocating the Mature Management of Alcohol, 
is promoting National Gollegiate Alcohol 
Awarcni:s!i Week until Sunday. 

GAMMA was installed on the K-Siate cam- 
pus to encourage awareness of alcohol -related 
issues and promote safe and responsible drinking. 

Bill Arck. GAMMA adviser, said about 86 
percent of college students dnnk alcohol, making 
it a prevalent problem un college campuses. 

"This week rs not to tell students to stop drink- 
ing," Arck said. "We want to encourage (hose 
who drink to do so responsibly, as well as create 
support for the non-dnnkcrs." 

The week also provides information to stu- 
dents who have problems stemming from alcohol 
and allows them to seek help for their problems, 
Arck said. 

GAMMA, comprised of two elected represen- 
tatives from each sorority and fraternity, is work- 
itig to (;rcate u positive image of K-State's greek 
sy stent to djspel many of the oeptive images 

"I hate to characterKt alt greeks as abusing 
alcohol, but they are tcry visiiblt on campuS," he 
said. "Anything negative that occurs within the 
greek system tends to stand out." 

Kimberly Johnson, assistant director of 
Alcohol and Other Drug Education Service and 
GAMMA adviser, said one goal is to put more 
information out into the community. 



"1 don "I think the K-Slate greek system has 
had a negative image in the past Just tike anyone 
else on campus, they have had positive and nega- 
tive things happen. This w^ek is centered around 
promoting responsible use, and maybe it will 
change a few people's perceptions about alcohol," 
Johnson said. 

Greek members can ilsc their visibility to their 
advantage during this week, however, when they 
are active in promoting the mature management 
of alcohol 

Stacey Chapman, junior in elementary educa- 
tion and representative for the Chi Omcp sorori- 
ty, said she thinks GAMMA is starting to gain 
attention and support for its active role in alcohol 
awareness. 

"Being a part of the awareness week allows us 
to help make students aware of problems related 
to alcohol," Chapman said. "By no means are we 
telling them not to drink, hut we do want them to 
drink maturely." 

Although a variety of people make up the 
group, they are united by a common interest to 
educate students on the dangers of drinking, as 
well provide relevant intormation. said Edee 
Fisher, sophomore in accounting and finance, and 
representative for Kappa Alpha Theta. 

"1 think GAMMA brings about awareness of 
mature drinking," Fisher said. "We don't mean to 
tell sludenA not to drink.'We Just mean they need 
to use good judgment." 

Although GAMMA is only in its second year 
on the K-Statc campus. Fisher said she believes 
the student organization has created a positive 
image for the greek system 

"I think tt shows that the greek system is try- 



ing very hard to promote responsible drinking." 
she said. 

Aside from K-Slate students' ^vearing blue 
ribbons to show support tor the week, local soror- 
ities and fraternities will display luminaries, 
which will be lighted from 5 to K p.m. Wednesday 
in remembrance of the 24 alcohol -related fatali- 
ties. 

Thursday. "Friendship in the Age of AIDS" 
will be presented, featuring T.J. Sullivan and Joel 
Goldman. The program focuses on Goldman's 
fralemity expcncnce, as well as the risks of com- 
bining alcohol and unprotected sex. 

They will speak at 7:30 p.m. in McCain 
Auditorium as part of the Greek 101 series, spon- 
sored by KSU Interfratcmity and Panhellenic 
councils. 

However, no speaking will take place during 
the 24 seconds of silence at the K-Statc football 
game Saturday. Coach Bill Snyder will deliver a 
public service announcement regarding drinking 
and driving and request the spectators observe 34 
seconds of silence for those college-aged persons 
who died m 1995 

GAMMA IS also sponsoring a campus volley- 
ball tournament from H a.m. to 5 p.m Sunday and 
encourages students, faculty and Manhaitan com- 
munity members to participate. People interested 
in pafbcipating in (his fundraiser can obtain an 
enry*fbnfi'SfL3ftife 232. The cost is 9W per six- 
member team, and the tkadline for team registra- 
tion is Wednesday 

"It's very important that people are made 
aware of the problems regarding alcohol use' 
Chapman said. "These activities are an excellent 
way to involve everyone in the community." 



AitocwTio Puss ^ . 

TOPEKA - Nearly 18.000 
more Kansas households likely 

would tiualify and file for refunds 
of up to S950 on the property 
taxes they pay on their residences 
if the Legislature adopted two 
proposed changes in the stale's 
Homestead Relief Program. 

rhe estimate came from the 
Department of Revenue, which 
administers the pro): ram. during 
testimony today before the 
Legislature's interim Property Tax 
Committee 

The committee KKik no action 
on the proposals tixlay. 

Two of its members, Reps 
Nancy Kirk, D-Topeka, and Bruce 
Larkm. D-Baileyville, a.sked for 
figures on the effect if the state 
wx-rc io increa.sc to S25,(HKJ the 
maximum annual income a house- 
hold can have to t^ualify for prop- 
erty-tax relief under (he program 

They also asked for the effect 
if (he program were made avail- 
able to all property taxpayers 
regardless of jge. disability and 
dependent status. 

According lo the law. enacted 
in 197(t and last expanded in 
I98f(, persons 55 and older, or 
with dependents younger than 1 8 
years of age. or who are blind or 
disabled qualify lor refunds of up 
to SWW on property taxes I hey pay 

or are presumed lo pay if ihcy 
rem if they have hou.sehold 



W TWA FLir.KT 800 



incomes less than $1 7,20(J 

Shirley Sicilian, director of the 
Research and Revenue Analysis 
Bureau in the Revenue 
Department, said raising the 
income threshold for qualification 
would nccessilale raising the max- 
imum refund to S95(t. 

She also told the committee 
that raising Ihe threshold could be 
expected to add 7,8(M( households 
to the number that now qualify for 
the property -lax refunds, and 
making all families below Ihe pro- 
posed S25.0(MI threshold eligible 
would add another 'J.'JIKl a total 
of 17,700 new eltgible house- 
holds. 

The cost of adding that many, 
she estimated, would be $4.8 mil- 
lion to $5 million. 

She said raising Ihe threshold 
alone would add ilM million lo 
the cost of the program. 

The stale paid out S8.7 million 
in property-tax refunds under the 
program in fiscal year IttS. but 
the number of people qualifying 
and filing hiLs been declining, and 
that figure dropped to S7.2 mil- 
lion in fiscal IWfi. which ended 
last June 30. 

The Revenue Department said 
44.210 households filed for and 
received refunds in 1 WS and only 
.WJl<>in IWf). 

In the current fiscal year, just 
38.5(K) are expected lo file, and 
I he cost is expected to drop to $7. 1 
million. 



TWA, Boeing named 
in New York lawsuit 

ASIOCUTID Puii 

NEW YORK — A lawyer who said he knoMS what caused 
TWA iTight 8(H) to explode in the sky filed a St(X>-million law- 
suit Monday, accusing the airline and Boeing Co. of failing to 
design and maintain the plane properly. 

Federal investigators have not yd been able to determine 
whether a bomb, missile or mechanical malfunction caused the 
Paris-bound plane to explode July 1 7 shortly after takeoff from 
New York City. 

But Lee Krcindter, an aviation lawyer who won S 5 00 million 

for victims' families after the 1988 Pan Am jet explosion over 

- -fcoekerbic, Scotland, wtd hw experts ban figured out the cause 

— jfljnmpss reports, because they hue not Isa allowed to. 

•• 9Mfttf%^ wrcckajf" — » •* ai ^m,^ 

Kreindler said he filed a SlOO-million federal lawsuit Monday 
on behalf of the survivors of Leonard Johnson of Virginia, accus- 
ing TWA and Boeing of willful misconduct and negligence 

TWA spokesman .Mark Abels found ii incredible that a lawyer 
would declare the mystery solved before investigator? reach a 
conclusion. He also said the plane wis well-majntaincd. 



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kansas state collegian 

OPINION 



ioiroB: SERA TANK 532-0730 (itAP(OiTi©ttiu.iDu) 



TUESDAY. OCTOBER ^2, 1996 



PAGI 4 



IN OUR OPINION 



The tests should be back by now; 
rumors need to be confirmed or denied 

A tl Ji 

A 



n injustice has been committeij at K*Statc. Maybe. 

It's been in the papers, and it's been through the rumor milt 
ic police have investigated, and the medical community has 
run its tests. 

But no one knows what happened. 

We refer, of course, to the alleged 
u.w of Rohypnol or GHB at a fraternity 
party several weeks ago Representatives 
from the K-Statc Pblice and Lalene 
Health Cctilcr confirmed that tests were 
done to see if a criinc was committed. 
Bui the results should be in by 
now — and no one is talking 

We hope the results will be nega- 
tive. The thought thai anyone could 
victimize their fellow students in such a 
way is something we don't even wani to 
consider. 

But the rumors still fly. and they 
will until evidence is presented to clear 
the record. 

If the results are negative, the greek community is being 
unfairly maligned by the uninformed. They have said they want 
the rumors stopped. 



WHY WE CARE 



It's Hine to either 
confirm or squelch 
rumors and recent 
speculation of the 
scKolled dote-rope 
drug making an 
oppeoronce at 
K-State. 



But ihcy will never slop until the lesi results come back and 
are made public 

If the rcsulLH are posilive, several K- Slate students have had 
a crime committed against ihcm. And until the perpetrators are 
forced to lake responsibility for their actions, there will be 
nothing to prevent this criine from being committed again. 

But we will never know until ttte test results are made 
public 

The results are confidential medical records between the 
patients and ihcir physicians And we understand the difTicul- 
ties involved with making those results public no matter 
what they are. 

But that's why the student support community at K -State is 
so strong We understand that no one wants to be singled out 
But nantcs don't need lo be involved. Those involved should 
release the results to an ofl^icial of the greek community or the 
dean of student life 

Students want to know and. dependent on the test 
results, their honor or their safely hinges on knowing. 

We get scores of letters and phone calls. We hear it talked 
about m classes and at panics. Now we, the Collegian, add our 
voice to the cry. 

If the lesi results are in, let the campus know. All anyone 
wants is the truth. 



ki Oar O^Mmi, an «d«otiol diKuiMd and cKsma by o mofoii^f al #w idMrMJ board, ii twMn bf *» tditortal board f « rnhnsitian on wKg ti on aditotal bootd mtmbo oi how ynt 
rcjr< liKonw a mttfhi cimiaci Swa tbnk a) |kara(jn#l)u «tii{ 

Sentence-Structure lesson earns 
student teacher student's respect 




' hn\iv 

UTTU 



With some 
amusement. 
I can recall 
my M) Point 
Discipline 
Plan I wrote 
for Pal Slav- 
er lasl year 
in my Lan- 
guage Arts 
Methods 
class. 
These well- 
intcniioncd t(oly Commandments included 
some of the following disciplinary gems: A 
husy student doesn't have time to misbehave. 
Always be fair. Be consistent about positive 
reinforcement. Get outside help when neces- 
sary 

In my mind, no classroom situation could 
arise that my Ml commandments could not 
mailer Besides, being their teacher, I would 
ha\c students' utmost respect as well as 
unvarying attention at all limes. Right? 

Well. It took my well-mientioncd but con- 
ceited ego a short while lo discover that what 
1 had lo say did not necessarily fascinate my 
vludenis as much as it did me. My first teach- 
ing unit was a week-long plan on sentence 
structure for my senior Inghsh i:lasse>i. I had 
perhaps a hint of reservation that grammar is 
rarely a student favorite, bui surely my class- 
es would grow (0 revel in subject -vcrti agree- 
ment and marvel at the ditTerence a strong, 
active voice could make. 

1 ihmk my own enthusiasm, as well as the 
novelty of observing my first leaching expe- 
rience, maintained mild student interesl 
ihroiighoui the week. I showed students 
head tine bloopers with misplaced modifiers 
I wrote passages about the Chiefs' latest 
game in entirely passive voice and had them 
rewrite them I enlcnained them with sly 
compound sentences. 

f^y the end of the week, however, a mild 
rebellion had erupted in the slightly unruly 
fifth-hour class Watching Miss Little con- 
quer the oveihead projector and talk passion- 



(( 



ately aboui since versus because no longer 
held my students captive I could not make it 
more entertaining, uscliil or jnlcrc.sting than I 
already had. 

My C(K)perating teacher firmly upheld 
that belief It was grammar, and there would 
be live days of it We would have to bear it 
out. 

By Thursday, an cxcifrpt of ti^y fifth^hour 
class sounded a little (ike tnis; 

"So, as I was saying, because denotes a 
Jake, be quiVl cause-effect relationship, 
while ssshhhhh since hey, I'm ser- 
ous, here - represents more of a lime ele- 
ment Knsten and Eddie, stop talking. Josh, 
stop talking. So, docs this mean we can u.se 
since and because inter- 
changeably?" 

Silence 

"Matt, do because and 
since mean the same thing? " 

Silence. 

•Matt?" 

•Wbai'" 

"Malt, do because and 
since mean the same thing'.'" ^^^„^«« 

'Urnmm ." (meanwhile, 
mayhem has broken out in 
the back) "Well. I use ihem the same." 

1 was fairly patient, it being early in the 
hour "Yes, I think we all do sometimes, ttut 
should we' What if I QVliiV - What if 
I said, 'I'm staying home tonight since I'm 
feeling sick ' Would that be OK'.'" 

"Sounds OK to me," Mall said. 

By this lime, my unvarying atlenlion lo 
Matt, who most willfully did not want to 
learn the difference between since and 
because, had allowed the rest of the room to 
go bananas. 

After this brief intellectual exchange with 
Matt, I spent two minutes seiiling everyone 
down again before presenting them the ques- 
tion yet again. 

1 viewed the unit as a mild defeat, even 
though I wasn't prepared to quit student 
teaching, as I thought might happen after my 
first long-term encounter in front of the 



In (hot week of trial 
and torture tfial was 
sentence structure, I 
hod been tested, and I 
Uq6 pojsed 



room. I was not so inherently fascinating a 
pcrstin as to keep everyone's atlenlion. This 
crushed me. But I had an interesting ejipcri- 
cnce working with the same group a few 
weeks later with "Beowulf" 
They were fine. 

Well, a few rebels refused to read aloud in 
class, but when I forced the question, I could 
see why: They were poor readers 

In fact, one of the students who refused 
me approached me immediately after class. 

"Miss Litllc," he said anxiously "Miss 
little, I didn't mean to be rude. I'm just not 
a good reader I wasn't trying to be rude. 
Miss Linlc." 

It dawned on me that this student cared 
what I thought of him. He ccr- 

lainly wa.sn't concerned aboul 

his grade, which was terrible, 
and upon which I had nearly 
no eflecl. In thai week of trial 
and torture that was sentence 
structure. 1 had been tested. 
and I had passed I had not lost 
my temper I had not assigned 
detentions. I had not embar- 
rassed anyone. I had continued 
lo smile at my students in the 
halls and congratulate them on their debate 
tournament, tlH'ir foott)all game. 

This had done more for my discipline 
plan than 101 Holy Commandments If the 
students genuinely liked me - and respected 
me; let's not forget that - I think discipline 
falls into place 

I will soon leach Chinua Achebe's 
"Things Fall Apart." I expect the title to take 
a whole new meaning for me on occasion. 
That's the nature of a 22-ycar-old trying to 
direct a roomful of high-school seniors, all of 
whom brandish brochures for a Cancun 
spring break tnp in as early as September. 

Still, 1 think I have learned all the com- 
mandments I need 

Chrhty Littit h a lenior in secondar) 
Hlucition Englltli/j««railiMn. You can e- 
mail her at (Christy Lit(«ao(.com), 



99 



Give it to Keely 



Heely'll eaf it 

She'll eat anything ... she likes it 



(( 



As a little girl, I uied to run 
Kome from the neighbor 
boys' houses or turn off 
an afternoon's worth of 
Super Station TBS reruns right ot 6 
p.m. to eat supper with my family. 

Meals, it seemed, were meant to be shared in 
brotherly love 

During the meal, my older brothers would tease 
and kick, or worse, they'd look at me 

) haled that I 

And there was never any telling v^hcther Mom 
would scold them for doing it or me for squawking 
aboul it. 

As you can imagine then, 1 was usually quite 
relieved to be sitting alone at the kitchen table long 
after everyone else had finished and gone The 
only thing thai lay t»ctwcen me and sheer peaceful- 
ness was the cold slab of meat litaf still on my plate 

Then mom would return, set the oven timer 
very delit>eraiely to five minutes and tell nve I had 
exactly that much lime to get it 
down 

How I wished she would leave 
again* 

There was a perft;cily good 
schnau/er under the table who 
wanted that meat loaf more ihan I 
did. 

She stuck around and trained me 
well, though. These days. I'll eai 
pretty much anylhmg thai isn't dirty 
or rotten. I've eaten haby-goai 
lac OS. 

I've eaten a soup called menudo 
which, incidenially, is a great cure 
for a hangover, because the chunks 
of cow stomach lining in it absorb 
alcotiol like so many slimy liitlc 
sponges 

For two whole semesters I con- ' 

lenledly ate at IX-rby f-'ood Center 
The only protilem was, one of my 
regular supper companions used lo pv^tini at my lra> 
and say, "Ugh! You're not really going lo cat that. 
arc you*.'" 

Yeah, I really was goirig! to c^l it^ ' ""' 

Then I moved into my sorority house frtr two 
years, and meals became an exercise in listening lo 
picky caters whine 

With such a history- of. shall we say, less ihan 
pleasant company at meals, you'd think I wouldn't 
mind eating alone 

This year, I'm getting my chance. I live in a big 
white house with three roommates, and it's rare 




Kvrh 

SCHIELDS 



find myself cooking 



Disgusting or simply 
uncommon, I con olso 
indulge my litHe food 
fetishes Right now, I 
think lime juice makes 
the world tosie better I 
squeeze it on my 
apples ond bananas, 
on my pasta, into my 
beer, on my salods 
ond on my retried 
beans 



that any two of us 
will happen to be 
seated at the table 
al the same time 
even rarer that 
we will be sharing 
ihc same meal. We 
do try lo fix and 
cat supper together 
once a week, but 
we arc four college 

students with four 

unique schedules. 

The majority of the lime 
for one and eating alone. 

It's not without its advantages 
for one, I don't have lo worry aboul n^ culi- 
nary incpiiludc I'm a lousy ciK)k, but what docs it 
mailer when I'm the only one eating it and I eat 
indiscriminately'.* 

Disgusting or simply uncommon, I can alstt 
indulge my little food fetishes Right now. I think 
lime juice makes the world taste bet- 
ter I squeeze it on my aj^lcs and 
bananas, on my pasta, into my beer, 
on my salads and on my re fried 
beans. 

With the possible exception of 
washing the dishes alone, supper 
alone is not such a terrible thing 

S<» why do I catch myself try- 
ing lo simulate the presence of oth- 
ers' 

People make noise when they 
eat together, so I turn the stereo on. 
Petiple arc stimething to look at when 
you're eating, so I open up a maga- 
zine and flip through the pictures 

When they're not complain- 
ing, people sometimes say interest- 
ing things al meals, so I start reading 
any articles that catch my eye. 

Then, when I'm completely 

stuffed, I see I've made enough pasta 

or rice to feed four or five That's 

when I start feeling like a Imle hermit who's doing 

strange and unnaiural things with food by virtue of 

I ttwfact that shtr's ealmg itakinc 

.,M;.Thal*s.when I wish someone were staring 

steadily al me, kicking mc under the table or even 

wrinkling up her nose and pointing at my plate in 

disgust 

Keely Sehklds Is a senior in Kngilsh/creatlve 
writing. Vou esn reach her by e-mail >l 
(milinfa ksu.edu). 



55 



L-^y^.^":**-'*..*.'-',* 




MATT HAMnUNS/Collagiar 



AEADfRS WRITE 



• To submit o letter 

n Visit the Collegian 
nev^iroem. 

Submit leDers to Sera 
Tonli oiKadzia 116 
<4 Drop it in the moil. 

Stnd telter) lo Ulltfi to 
ih« Editor, c/o Sera 
Tank, Koniat Stall 
CollsgKirv, Ksdzw 1 16. 
Manhallofl. KS M506 

^ S«od it by e-niail. 
Our »niail oddtmi is 
|<-oll«gndlpubklu ftduj. 

fl Remember this. 
Utters ihouM bt 
oddwitd la <tw editor 
ond indudt o name, 
oddiMi ond pbon* twnv 
bef A photo ID will b« 
nacauory lor hoiKkUiv- 
mi leitori Liftiri muil 
b* in proM (orm 
;; ,i.-«-(iv //,ti be 
'." - pi-ij lelted moy bf 
•.i.ir-i| f.-jr l«ng<h, tbfity 



'Roofies' Kore was oversown 

F.ditor. 

Well, now that the Collegian has suc- 
cessfully created a roofies scare on our 
campus and published numerous unfound- 
ed articles about this alleged appearance al 
fraternity parties, Icl^ see some evidence 
The laboratory results are now back, so 
why IS II that we have not heard what was 
uncovered? I would venture lo guess Ihat 
this is because the tests were negative 
What we seem to have here is a case of 
undcraged and unexperienced drinkers 
who had a few loo many and got sick. The 
( ollcgian's articles and the many untruth- 
ful rumors have been extremely damaging 
to the reputation of the fraternity involved. 
As a member of a sorority at the 
Universily, 1 alto have to admit that i waa 
rather amused by the notion of a greek 
cover-up. If there was a dale-rape drug 
floating around the campus, why would we 
want to cover it up? Do you actuelty think 
we would want to put our friends ind fel- 
low sludi'iii\ at twk of being assaulted? I 
think » writers for the Collegian, it it 
to letve out penonal biue* 



aboul greeks or any other group when 
reporting the news I understand ttic intent 
was lo alert the public to aleti the puNic 
about of \he facts before going going 
ahead with the articles. 

JIM Graham 

junior in psychology 

No orte has ever died from not 
having any leather products 

tulitor, 

Not to be picky or anything, but after 
reading two retponm to Page (kii\ col- 
umn, I think ihert is a need for lomc cler- 
ification. 

First of all, a smalt point v«4)ich Aaron 
Carman beaei tialf of his letter on. the 
catchy title that had nothing to do with the 
column was written by an editor for that 
reason — to be catchy OetE didn't trick 
you. The editor wanted to Imng your atten- 
tion lo tiK column. 

But I digmt 

There are many more errors embedded 
in the combined efforts of Ryin Edclman 



and Scott Harvey 

Although it is true that range lands and 
forests "cannot be farmed to produce a 
crop such as com," tJiey have many vari- 
eties of vegetation fit for human consump- 
tion. Granted, you can't just grab a handful 
of whatever green stuff you find, but it is 
possible to live off the vegetation if you 
know how to look for the the things you 
need. 

I would submit lo you that leather prod- 
ucts and pharmaceuticals are not really 
necessities I find I am still able to live 
without cow hides over my own flesh 
Necessities are oxygen, fowl water and 
shelter; when you are lacking in one of 
these, you might die of asphyxiation, star- 
vation, dehydration or overexposure. I 
would find it strange if "lack of leather 
goods"were listed as a cause of death 
somewiiere 

As for the over-produced pharmaceuti- 
cal industry, titost of its wears are con- 
sumed by people v^^o do not take care of 
their bodiet by eating the right (yei, plam- 
besed) foods, and so they need to repair the 
damage done by bad habits It might be 
argued that before these drugs were used, 



disease and death were widespread. Take a 
look at the Middle Ages What is rarely 
discussed is the fact that changes in sanita- 
tion levels arc much more responsible for 
the increase in the average human life 
span 

By the time you need a cure, it might 
already be too lale Prevention is the key 
Why don't we put money into research for 
preventive measures? Il won't make any- 
one nch. If a clove of garlic a day can help 
one stay Ilea It by, why vrould any of the 
drug companies support that research'.' 
(True, if toothpaste and mouthwash manu- 
factures had the money, they'd probably 
support Ihat research t 

Anything that is prehistoric cannot be 
"cited" (though n might be "sited** if one 
vrere to find it at an arc hco logical site ) 
Prehistoric means il happened before a 
wntten record was made. As such, all we 
knofw about prehistory comes from educat- 
ed guesses. 

Quotes from ihe BiUc arc always safe 
You can interpret them any way you want, 
though t( should be noted that il is not a 
good idea to attach Uod V name to any bib- 
lical quote. The Bible was not written by 



God, but by the hand of man |mcn, maybe 
a woman). If you decide lo attach God's 
name lo words from the Bible, you might 
be liable in the highest court in the uni- 
verse 

The question t have about the particular 
quote: "Let us make man in our image, in 
our likelincss, and let them rule over the 
fish .. " Is that if "rule" equals "among 
other things, have the ability to eat," are 
kings and queens able to eal their subjects' ' 
If this is the case, then I'm doubly glad I'm 
living in the United States 

Perhaps a short story aboul Ben 
franklin will clear up a few things 
Franklin was a vegetarian until he went on 
an ocean voyage and some members of the 
ctew caught a large fish, sliced it open and 
found a smaller fish of the same kind 
inside of its stomach Ben reasoned thus, 
"If you can eat fish, then so nuy 1," and he 
did. 

So it shouldn't be any surpriie to a 
meat cater if another were to decide lo 
have him for dinner 

Jieiiiz JawonU 

senior in dance and secondary education 



TUESDAY, OCTOBCR 22, 1996 



PAGE 5 



KKSU: A radio station and its histo 



First hru:hk.i'.u ^scFi.' vsLMifRT rt'[><>rts. 

bitMdcaiti owr commercial MMiiMiVeK lectuie 
COtmet with regxilariy enmtled li<iienert. Twenty- 
seven ccuna were developed: five in agriculture, six 
in cJigiiiMring. four rn home economics and 1 2 in 
genefs^ science. 

i he [)rc»i-nl "Farm Hour" bcjian lieccmber I 

Rural school program and 'Houiewtvea' Half Hour* 
began. 






Crew members sterilize 
facility after slaughters 



MATTlAtlM 



T 



he proceising room in Weber 
Hall is filled wirh blood, 
bonet and animal remaini. 



DAN HOUMHUN/Callegim 



Radio Days 

Kansas' first educational broadcasting station, 
KKSU'AM 580, continues to serve students, public 



However, this room has lo be cleaned and ster- 
ilized in order lo comply with USDA standards. 
Who would lake !iuch a job? 

Enter the K- State meat lab cleanup crew Its 
job K lo make .sure every machine, tool, hose and 
basin are Iree of blood and other leftovers (rom 
ilx" day's culting 

Many people have the wrong impression 
about the meal lab cleanup cicw. 

Most think that ut the end of the day, there are 
decapitated heads and legs lying around. This is 
not the caM:. 

"[t's noi too bad" Craig Mayo, junior in con- 
struction science, said. 

"We clean up the lab after they have processed 
the meat " 

Mayo, who is the meat lab cleanup crew 
supervisor, said most oflhc gory parts are already 
taken care of before the meal gets lo the process- 
ing area. 

"When they kill, they'll take most of the 
major byproducts, like the heads and skins, and 
put them aMay," Mayo said. 

He said there is a cooler where all the byprod- 
ucts arc kept. 

"You've got all these expanding stomachs and 
heads in there, and when you're cleaning thai 
rix)ni up. it gels to you sometimes," Mayo said. 

Mayo and the rest of the cleanup crew then go 
through and clean all the floors and the equip- 
ment used to kill the animals 

John Wolf, meal lab manager, oversees the 
cleanup and makes sure the processing rooms 
meet USDA standards. 

Wolf said a typical day of work in the life of a 
cleanup crew member starts at 5 p.m. 

The crew docs a pre-nnse of alt the machinery 
and equipment. 

Because the equipment is waterproof, the 
crew can spray everything directly. 

After everything is hosed down properly, crew 
members begin to scrub every inch in the meat 






tab to make sure all the blood and grime is 
cleaned off. 

Crew members uses a chlonne-based steril- 
ization agent to scrub the machines down. Wolf 
said. 

When everything has been scrubbed dt»»n, 
crew members then hose off the equipment with 
1 SO-degree water. 

Mayo said that after cleaning up all the tltwrs 
and other odd jobs, he has to fill out paperwork 
for the USDA 

He said the USDA inspec 
tor comes to check the facili- 
ties periodically. 

The facilities have to meet 
certain standards before meat 
can be brought out and cut in 
them. 

If the inspector has any 
complaints, he tells Wolf 

"I hear about it when the inspector tells him 
about It," Mayo said. 

In addition lo gelling wet while cleaning, 
Mayo said the worst part about the job is cleaning 
the killing flmr. 

He said crew members sometimes have to 
clean out a machine called the Hog Scalder 

This machine lakes all the hair odof the hogs 
Crew members then have to clean this hair out 

Mayo said another aspect of the job that isn't 
the greatest is the smell. 

"It gets really bad. especially al ttie beginnmg 
of the school year when its still warm and there's 
noairconditionmg." 

Mayo said there are nuny misconceptions 
people have about working on cleanup crew. 

"It's usually nght away ' Yuck, you clean up 
all that nasty fat and that gmund-up meat.' but it's 
not that bad," Mayo said. 

Mayo said the hours are the best part of the 
job. 

"You come in for a few hours a day and work 
until 7 or 8 p.m You get done with work and get 
home and have plenty of time to study " 

Five days a wwk. Mayo said working on 
cleanup crew is a gotxj job 

He said he admits it is a little abstract, tnit the 
good aspects outweigh the others. 

"It works out w^ll and puts money in your 
pocket." Mayo said. 




AutuOooo 

The first educational broadcasting 
station in Kansas is on the K-State cam- 
pus. KKSU-AM 5R0 i« a pioneer radio 
voice in the United States. 

Radio at K -State began with experi- 
ments in the Department of Physics in 
the early l<«)()s In NI2, the physics 
department installed a transmitter with 
KM- wall power The station was 
licensed 9YV and was the first weather 
broadcasting station west of the 
Mississippi River. 

"The weather report was popular 
with farmers, and they considered it 
neces.sary to learn Morse code," Ralph 
Titus, retired general manager, said. 

In 1924, after K-State had experi- 
enced great success at broadcasting 
extension courses by radio over KFKB 
in Milford, the college went on the air 
with KSAC. standing for Kansas State 
Agriculture C ollege, a 5tXJ-wati station 
at 81^0 kilocycles. 

In 1928, KSAC received permission 
from the Federal Radio Commission to 
change from 880 kilocycles to 580 kilo- 
cycles. 

In 1929, Capper Publications of 
Topeka asked to be part of the frequen- 
cy for its commercial station, WIBW- 
AM, an arrangement that remains in 



effect. 

"KKSU and WIBW are one of a few 
stations in the United Slates that share 
the same frequency," Titus said. 

KKSU is one of the nation's most 
powerful radio Stations. It t^ovos iilt of 
Kansas and reaches into Missouri, 
Nebraska, Oklahoma and Iowa. 

"Its signal covers more of Kansas 
than any other station in Kansas," Titus 
said. 

KKSU IS part of the Department of 
Communicationti and is funded by the 
Cooperative Extension Service Titus 
said he thinks it is the only station in the 
country funded this way. 

"Dunng the ■20s, a lot of education- 
al stations didn't survive the 
Depression," Titus said. "KKSU sur- 
vived l)ccau.sc of federal extension 
money." 

"Take the University to the people" 
IS the mandate placed on KKSU as part 
of the Kansas Cooperative Extension 
Service, 

In 1984, the call letters were changed 
to KKSU to reflect the change from 
Kansas State Agriculture College to 
Kansas State University. 



The KKSU twin radio towers, built 
in 1924, are thought to be the last of 
their kind in the country. 

They arc near Calvin and Nichols 
halls. At the baso of the north tower is a 
fountain iind rest ar^^ built by the 
Kansas Association ot Broadcasters as a 
memorial to pioneer broadcasting, 

"The lowers are no longer used," 
Titus said. "They serve as part of histo- 
ry today and were placed on the 
National Rcgi.stcr of Historic Places " 

The future of the station is tied to on- 
air broadcast and delivery of K-Staie 
expertise to other stations 

"We need to keep our finger on the 
pulse of liends. future technology and 
people in Kansas," Larry Jackson, sta- 
tion manager, said. 

"The station must be on top of trends 
during programming and ofT-air activi- 
ties." 



Corn, sorghum surpass wheat; 
North Dakota top wheat producer 



Hi*rHi« Hjiiland 

Mjir Fep*»Tlfr 

Move over, Kansas wheat. Com and 
sorghum production is much higher 
ihis year 

Kansas might be known as the 
wheat slate, but wheat is not the most 
abundant crop in Kansas this year. 

"This is the first time in a long, long 
time that there has t>een a greater pro- 
duction of corn and sorghum than 
wheat." said Ciary Paulsen, professor of 
agronomy 

Kan.sas corn and si>rghum produc- 
tion arc both at a record hi^ because 
of good weather since May 

"Dunng the summer, temperatures 
were close lo optimum for both crops, 
and the ram was timely." Paulsen said. 

Paulsen said livestock feeders could 



benefit from the increased production 
because sorghum and com are used as 
an energy source in feed grains f6r 
hogs and can le. ■"'' ' 

"Caitle pnccs are down, and feed 
prices are up." he said "Cattle feeders 
are under a lot of pressure, and ibis 
should help them." 

Despite lower com and siirghum 
prices, farmers should also benefit 
from the large crops produced, said 
Harvey Kiser, a K-Statc agricultural 
economist. 

They should have a higher gross 
income when yield is multiplied b) the 
price, he said. 

According lo the Kansas 
Agricultural Statistics Department, 
Kansas ranks first in the nation for 
sorghum production. Kansas sorghum 



grain production is forecast at a record 
high at .U'i.fi million bushels, which is 
lOi percent larger tlian last year. 

The department alw rcp»>rts Kansas 
corn priHluclitm is expected to total a 
record .mi.K million bushels, up .19 
fiercenl from lasl year's crop 

The final estimate of the 1996 
Kansas wheal production is 255.2 mil- 
lion bushels. 1 1 percent smaller than 
last year's crop 

Typicall). Kansas is the top-produc- 
ing wheal state, and North Dakota is 
second. 

However, Kansas is second lo North 
Dakota in wheal production for the sec- 
ond straight year, according to a 
department repiiri. 

1 he w heal crop tan be attributed to 
weather-related crop failure, Kiser said, 



J 


You'd have to be 

cntay 

to lit on myoM oIm'o 

FUTON. 


% 




B 


A 
T 

\ 


Because we have 
The Best Futons, 
The Best Selecti( 
The Best Sendee 
The Best Prices. 
Guatanteed. 

IIMHoro*?: 
InHiflorieAo 
Open 7 days 

\ ^ STOl 

mtiMltmi't ^uton ManuAtc 


i 

rS-5950 

gttvine 

RE 

iunn 




mteain 



These organizations are scheduled to have their pictures taken on 






Pictures wHt be taken In McCain 324. 
The Koyal Purple yearboott cart be purchased at this time for $24.95. 

6:00 p.m. • fbwercat Maetere Toa0tMaet«r» Ctub 

6:20 p.m. • Family and Consumer Science 

6:40 p.m. • NAMA 

7rOO p.m. • KSU Rsirachute Club 

7:40 p.m. • Education Council 

&:00 p.m. • Classical Society 

6:40 p.m. • KSU Rodeo Club 

9:00 p.m. • KSNEA 

9:20 p.m. •Chimes Junior Honorary 

royal piJ^^ ^jthooV 




Pirates* 
"fellet 

Quecruland Ballet 
Chflrcographtr l>aryl Gray 
use J clusiol, )au. up, 
ai>d 1 bit o( funk to turn 
Git lien and Suit Ivan 'i 
Pifatfi of f^ntante into a 
delightful iMllcl "TTie 
trispnest of (he narrative 
and design, usinj; cnlorful 
titirytKmk iimpticlty. and 
the successful blending of 
humoi and darKr nukes 
the battel and ideal family 
ihow" (The Courier Mall) 

Sunday, October 27, 
7 p.m. 



CaH 532-6429 or com* to Mm McCain box offico, 

tkn orflc* houn; noon to 5 p.m. werltdtyi. VISA wxt MC KCtptti. Tlclwu aiio 
■•■llabte M the unut ouilru. 

KaiBU Stau Bank ptmtdtti ft«e bu> lervlcc u> won fvriu iter pMtara 15 yvn ot 
oidct fiDf detaUiv call Mirlr OeUrn m 5a7-4(X». 9taS p m wKlcilayt. 

AB dMd ind anlMi ni>|cct to duiv wtihout nMlre 

^tKcnani wtOi dtortKlllies mny call S324428 toi KmitbUlly inlbnnMlm. 

V rctwtMd in put by iht Kanui Artt Commliikin, t Hate igRKy tnS U« ItlMlcnal 
« EiMknnaHK lot the Am, a Metal afnvy. 

Bwim In Hit M^Hn httonnaoce Sertn are luppoftrd by the K.Stan Pine Am tite. 
1.1 Sn, t\ti, SM; Ir.t HO, %U, 112; Stu/ClklW: in. If, 17. 



.— -.- — .-. .. f!^ 



kansas state collegian 

SPORTS 



Editor: SHANA NIWELL 5320732 (rwotAGi^K^u.iDu) 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1996 



PAGE 6 



MICHAEL 

BUR6Y, senior 

in arcKileclufol 

engineering, 

cJeFlecIs a gool 

ottempt frorvi o 

University of 

Kansoi ployer 

Friday at Fiank 

Anneberg Park 

and Sporis 

Compiex KSiaie 

lost the game 

30. 

kUIN FISHER 

Collagian 




Team kicked out in 3 games 



JiHMT KhUT 

Ihi.- K.Si;iif men's si>c€cr club liwk pari in 
the KSlJ Ivd ChurKand ISlh-annual Memorial 
StHtL't Toiiriiamttit this past weekend at Krank 
.\rinebcrg Parlt 

lleven teams aimpoied incluilints five fmm 
the Hif; 12 Cttn fere nee Vying ("or a spot in the 
lutmnal lnurnament in I'htieni's. llic fats tiwk in 
the field in Kopes of hcinj; one nl the lop iwo Big 
12 learns iii the nmnd-mbin lournanient. 

I he Cats' firsi maieli was a sun (lower show- 
down against ihe Kl' Jay hawks, a learn which 
had healeii ihem a week be (ore. 

"K( really husiles," Andy Francis, senior 
goalie, said "They are rough, and they are phys- 
ical, and ihey are going to play physical until 
I hey gel itn Utp " 

l)«wn 2-(t ai haltlime. the tuts were deier- 
niincd to gel haek into ihe game, and a strong 
dclcnsc would be the only weapon to stop the 
( (aw ks attack 

"V\c play a high-prcssurc dei'ense, and we 
lake some chances," Todd Wallentme. Mipho- 
more defender, said. "Most teams lend to lose 
control against it. but KL) didn't." 

The defense was strong, allowing only one 
shoi on goal throughout the first 25 minutes of 



the second half. However, it only look one defcn- 
sfvc slip for the Haw ks to score on a errant cro^is 
to (he near pt>sl and win the contest. 3-(f 

"We had chance to win," Knneis said. "But 
we were not talking, and wv looked flat." 

Kr's.hall control hurt the Cats the most as 
they pushed their way up the field. 

"The short game is our type of game," KU 
coaeh Carl l-.alon said "We nuHe in short trian- 
gles up (he field and usually control the hall " 

I He Cats Would Lfter finrfoui the short pass- 
ing game wasn't only used hy KL. In their sec- 
ond contest against lovva State. K -Stale saw Ihe 
same style of p(ay 

"Iowa State did the same thing as KU did. 
and probably even more so than KU." Francis 
said 

It was the control game that hurt the Cuts 
again, and they lost to Iowa State 5-0. 

In their final match of the round robin tour- 
nameni. the Cats squared olT against the 
Missouri Tigers, 

"^^'e jusi wanted to go out and make a gmid 
showing." Francis said. 

K-Statc controlled much of the first halfand 
kept Ihe ball on their own offensive end. With 1 5 
minutes left in the half, K -State scored on a shot 
from 25 yards and recorded their lone goal in the 



toumamenl. 

Looking to maintain the lead, K- State poured 
out onto the field and concent rated on defense 
However, as the half progressed, the defense col- 
lapsed, and the Tigers scored four goals winning 
the game. 4-1 

"We had a tough time m this tournament due 
to injuries," Wallentine said. "Bui there is defi- 
nitely room for improvement here " 

The Cats were plagued w ith many injuries a.s 
the loumamcnt progressed 

"Iliose who of us who were injured seemed 
to play more sporadically. We had a lough lime." 
Wallentine said. 

K-Staie seemed to lack leadership because 
they were without their presideni and defensive 
whi/. F.nc Fil/watcr. Fit/water couldn't make 
the tournament because he had to attend an 
ROTC field e?iercise at Fori Riley. 

"The loss of Hnc hurt our leadership on the 
field." Wallentine said "He gives our team an air 
of confidence " 

Fit/water. a senior from Stillwcll. was the 
recipient of ihe 1^6 Ed Chanrand Memorial 
Soccer Scholarship. The S5tX* scholarship is prc- 
scnicd each year to a K-State soccer player and 
is funded by private donations as well as dona- 
tions from the Chart rand family 



1996 ChortrarKl Mamotiol 
Soccer Tournament 

KansQi 3, K-Slote 0, 

K-StotC 1, Miitouri 4 



club 



K-Stote Mourrtain Bike 
ChaiTipionships 

Croit Country 

AAen'iAclosj Men'iBclosj 

ith - Bill Sloife 1 2th - Derek Snyder 

Dual Slalom - Man's A cIom 

6th - Scott Wrennick 
Wi - Ryan Corroll 
1 2lh - David (Horriv^n 




Winning is nothing new 
for true freshman Brown 



SARAH rOmn/Collfgion 

ABBIE BROWN, K -Slate tfue frejhmon volleyball player, was lov^o Player of the Year \aH lea- 

son, her senior year ot Eldora HS She's brought her winning wayi to K-Stote where she is quick- 
ly riKiking o name for berselF 



Michigan hurts Wildcats 



iitlMT XWIT 

K -stale's ercus country teams battled the 
northern tundra u they competed tn the 
Wolvunne Inicr-regional Invitational Sut»Jay at 
the University of Michigan. 

"We didn't run very well SutHJay," Coach 
ferry Drake said. "We were up against some 
lough competition " 

The Cuts also but to baiilc some of the 
nation's top competitors in Georgetown. North 
Cnrulina Stale, Bowling Green and Michigan. 

"There were a lot of good teams in this tour- 
namenl, and we didn't run well enough to beat 
them." Drake said. 

The mcii^ icam rinished seventh in the 
loumamenl, arx) the women's learn tied for 
lixth but were only 20 points out of Tifth place. 



'then were some good things about this 
lournanient," Drake said "Our gtrls ran very 
well, considering that we lost two out of our top 
five runner?." 

Kaihryn Wol^nx, juit coming off a hip 
injury, nnishcd well, Drake said, and despite 
the bad finish, the team is still kxiking fofward 
to more competition 

"It wasn't a totil loss, but we still have a 
way to go to compeie with these bigger teams," 
Drake said. 

Samantha McNamara had die bett finish 
for Ihe (. au' women, finishing in 1 9th place. 

"Samantha ran a really good race and beat 
some very good runners," Drake Mid. "I was 
disappoirrled about getting b«st like this, and I 
sure both w^tUHk wen loo. But we will 
in^xoveowMi and move on.'* 




■ Wildcat newcomer 
Abbie Brown comes to 
Manhattan from Eldora, Iowa, 
wherff she was Iowa Player of 
the Year her senior season. 

•an UwfaiNZ 

Sure, K-Statc volley- 
hall coach Jim Moore is 
going 10 have good thing.s 
to say about freshman 
swing hitter Abbie Brown 

When a successful 
coach lakes over an unsuc- 
cessful program, it's not 
uncommon for top 
recruits to earn play time 
in an effort to revitalize 
die program. 

But this — this is something special. 

"For sure, at the net she's the best player I've 
recruited in my career," Moore said of Brown. 
"She hits as well as anybody, and she blocks 
really well too." 

High praise indeed, considering Moore 
coached Stacy Metro, a two-time national 
Player of the Year and now a an 
assistant coach for the Wildcats, 
during his tenure at Northern 
Michigan. 

But Brown has proven she^ 
worthy of such accolades. She 
ranks third in kills for the No 25 
Wildcats, behind only seniors Kate 
DeClerk and Toie Young. And 
though her hilling effieiency of 
.234 is not among the leam^ best, 
Moore said it is still impressive for 
a fTcshman who gets most of her 
attacks from the outside and the 



Brown 



ii 



back row. 

The move from the middle to the outside was 
just one adjustment Brown had to make coming 
from high school. 

"The block is so much bigger in college," 
Brown said "In high schixil, I could jusi hit over 
most blockers, now I have to go around them." 
But BroMn has been working on using 
blocks to her advantage since the first days of 
practice. Slie's alst* been workinj; on her sene, 
a powerful top-spin juinp-scrvc that might be 
one of the most potent in the Big 12, 

"tier serve was really bad when she got here 
It was a slow lop- spin serve that didn'l do any- 
body any good." Mwirc said. 

"But I knew she could jump-serve because 
I'd worked with her in camp, so we gave her that 
as a weapon." 

One thing that isn't new to Brown is win- 
ning, something she became accustomed to at 
New Providence High Sch»wl in LIdora. Iowa, 
where she was named Iowa Player of the Year as 
a senior 

That, she said, helps take away the pres.sure 
of being the only freshman starter on a national- 
ly ranked learn. 

"In high school my freshman year, I started, 

so I don't really tec! that much pressure." Brown 

explained. "Vollev'batI has always been fun, so if 

I Stan to feel I'm not having fun. it's time to 

stop." 

And although the leam's 

goal (if earning an NCAA 
berth would mark a first for 
K-Statc, Brown said she 
expects nothing less. 

'Being a freshman, 1 expect 
to win." she said. "It's not that 
1 don 'I think that's a worthy 
goal, but 1 wasn't here when 
things were bad. 

"I expect to win, and now 
that we'n.' winning, I expect to 
keep winning." 



Being o (reshmon, I 
expect to win. It's not 
that I don 'I think thol's 
a v^orthy goat, but I 
wojn't here when 
things were bod. 

• AHIillOWN 

WtOCAI (MXH HrniR 

55 



Wrestling, wigs, 
Rodman: NBA 
predictions for 
1996-97 season 

A couple days ago. while kicking back 
on my bed contemplating whether to do 
homework before or after *'Bu//kill." a 
commercial for Dennis Rodman's new 
MTV show popped onto the screen. 

This sudden barrage of multicolored hair 
and tattoos forced me to ponder ihc age-old 
question. "What will the 1<J%-<J7 National 
Basketball Association sca.son bring'" 

Well, Wildcats, after an ex l ensue ses- 
sion of Mountain Dew -fueled research thai 
led to enough mundball info to fill Madison 
Square Garden, 1 have conceived a select 
number of concrete predict mns lor ihe 
upioming season Some will be especletL 
but others will force vou to a?.k. "Just liow 
much caffeine did this kid consume'" Well, 
you're about to find out. 'cause it's iime to 
open the envelopes and ga/c into my world 
of hciop pre- 



dictions 




■ The tal- 




ent- laden 




Orlando 




Magic will 
fall to the 


^^^^^Rp > '*'^^^^^^H 


Los Angeles 
Clippers at 
home in a 




mid.scasun 


./,-■( 


showdown. 
The real 


BALMER 



excitement will come laic in the ^aiiic. 
when enraged Magic coach Brian Wi Ilium', 
accidentally crushes Magic guard I'cnnv 
Harda way's close friend and Nike ad side- 
kick Little Penny Claiming he was just try- 
ing to fire up the team. Williams is MH»n 
boycotted by ' the National Puppets 
Association. 

.Mtempling to win back public favor. 
Williams attempts lo rebuild little Penny 
out of twiQcand Legos llardaway refuses 
Williams' gift, and Magic team morale hits 
an all-time low 

■ In ihe midst of an 1 1 -game winning 
streak, the Los Angeles Lakers discover 
they will be wiihout the services of center 
Shaquille O'Neal for the remainder of the 



^hile I liming anotlMVotntlcss, plot- 
lacking movie, O'Neal iK hit tn the head by 
a foose light fixture Tbe'Ho* caiisi-s Shati 
to believe he is ihe gcnic Ka/aam. a charac- 
ter from one of his prev lous mov ic Hops 
Refusing to participate m "a puntlcss con- 
test of bouncing leather." as he c.ilU it. Shaq 
walks out on the Lakers and .inmiimces his 
goal is now to battle the genie Irom 
"Aladdin" for the iiile of "Mead t urban 
Wearer" Disney immediately purchases the 
movie nghts and ^igns O'Neal tor Sldtt mil- 
lion, fhc Lakers plunge from cimlerence 
leader to bascmcni-dwellcr 

■ Continuing to lead the league in 
rebtiunds, Chicago Bulls fonvard Dennis 
Rodman agrees to endorse KiwI-Aid as his 
official hair dye. Then, during a late 
December clash with the Indiana Pacers, 
Rodman's hair unexpectedly lalK out 
because of the overwhelming amount of 
chemicals rubbed into his noggin 

Realising his cndorsemetu deal is now 
over. Rodman frantically searches the 
United Cenier crowd tor help .Alter locating 
a Chicago super- fan, Rodman borrows his 
rainbow wig and wears it the remainder of 
Ihc contest Deciding he likes his new 
image, Rodman agrees to a new endorse- 
ment deal with (jaloopanopsec Rainbow 
Wigs of Galoopanopsec. III. Nike soon lol- 
lows the announcement with a new "Rain- 
Rod" ad campaign, and soon adolescent 
Bulls fans across America arc sporting the 
Rodman look. 

■ Attempting to raise Canadian interest 
in basketball, Vancouver center Bryant 
Reeves agrees to wrestle team mascot tius 
the OnT^le in a no-holds-barred. 12 round 
pay-per-view special Airing fcb 24, ihe 
epic match -up lakes third m the Canadian 
TV ratings, finishing behind a fcriin of a 
Canucks-Maple Leafs htK'key game and an 
encore screening of "Strange Brew" 

■ facing senous lack of fan interesi. the 
Dallas Mavericks agree to sign ego-intlitcd 
Dallas Coiwboy Deion Sanders to a Itl-gamc 
conlracl 

The promotional strategy gtw awry 
when, after attempting u dunk against the 
San Antonio Spurs, Deion "s enormous 
amount of gold necklaces become tangled 
in the net. After gnawing through the net 
with his own bare teeth, Sanders frees him- 
self and vows never to play "in a league this 
hazardous again." 

And there you have it, my crystal ball of 
NBA insight i know I might have left out 
some minor details, but the predict mns 
made were just too vital to cut ft>r souk- 
thing as meaningless as v^ho'll win the 
championship (Hint: They come from the 
land of Hcndnx and Griffey I 

So laee up your old school tonvcrse, 
strap on your rainbow wigs, and get ready 
for some roundhall, cause these predic- 
tions, as well as the entire NBA season, are 
coming faster than a Barklcy technical 

Job Balmer is a fmman In pre-Jaftr> 
nalltm and man communications. .Ion 
can be rtachtd bv e-mail at 
(ikb2W)4(i|i ksu.edu). 



» 



kansas state collegian 



DIVERSIONS 



Editok: POWTIA 5ISC0 532-6$S6 t*MWJ>»KSu.iou) 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 77. 1996 



PAGE 7 



DAILY 



ACROSS 

1 Sci. course 
S TaHc l(k« 

an ass 
SCorse- 

fere'swane 

12 Jeans 
maker 
Strains 

13 Hold the 
scepter 

14 Fabulous 
flyer 

15 Saharan 

16 Some 
sushi 

17 *A Chorus 
Line* song 

18 GarKjster's 
gat 

19 Commotion 

20 Autocrat 

21 Feed-l>aQ 
tidbit 

23 Actress 
Thurman 

25 Despicable 
person 

26 Lethargic 

32 Skater's 
Dgure 

33 Phantom's 
bailiwick 

34 Texas A&M 
team 

36 Gram- 
marian's 
concerns 

37 Daughter 
of Lord 



Byron 

38 Bumped 
into 

39 One of the 
Gospels 

42 Prune 
44 Rope fiber 

48 - Khan 

49 California 
town 

50 Billy of 
rock 

51 Nothing 

52 Arab 
potentate 

53 Fanning: 
prefix 

54 Akins or 
Caldwell 

55 0NA 
passenger 

56 Requisite 



DOWN 

1 SHenl one 

2 Long 
lunch? 

3 Satan's 
specialty 

4 Scott's 
The Heart 
of-" 

5 Inspiration 

6 Wished 
undone 

7 NohoWs- 
ban'ed 

8 Absolutely 

9 Tito's other 



name 

10 Columnist 
Barrett 

11 Maple 
genus 

20Ciech- 



Solution time: Z7 min*. 




YMltntoy'i in«wtr 



10-12 



Romanian 
mountain 
range 
22 Played 
charadM 

24 Butlwinkle. 
for one 

25 -Isn't it 
rich? Am 
— ft^lT 

26Pr8(tBtM- 

mirw 
27 Evenhjal 

egrei 

29 With 49 
Down, part 
of 8 pirate 
costume 

30 Wrath 
31'- 

KapilaT 

35 She 
danced to 
getahead 

36 He may 
call out 

39 Satchmo's 
style 

40 Medley 

41 Over- 
pubttcize 

43 Valhalla 

VIP 
4S Advantage 
461Mondo 

Cane" 

IherTK 
47Tnidge 
49 See 29 

Down 




LITTLE APPLE 



MARK I LtC H ' S 













MATT HAWKINS' 



On TTife 
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Folk singer legend to fans 



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CTI IUDEn9 ^°' answers to today's crossword, cal 
Wl VnirEI/l 1-90(MM'6873<»9cpernunt/te.1Ouch- 

tone / rotary phonet. (18* or>ty ) A King Features service, NYC. 



9«ANMHnntt 

luff wnlff 

Ani Di Franco. Though a leg- 
end in her own right among her 
thousands of fans, Di Franco is 
noi a household 
name She is one 
of the still-hidden 
treasures in folk 
music who has 
remained pre- 
ciously unearthed 

But 10 the thou- 
sand or so follow- 
ers who attended 
earth- sihaking 



ive. 




SIC 



IIVIEW 



10 12 



CRYPTOQUIP 



R NRZfJY MZQWID IZACS 

NJ YGQZXS WRNYJXM: 

"Z NRAG QGRMCYGM NJ 

M C Z N D J C." 

Yestefday's Cryptoqulp: THOSE DRAGONS LIKE 
TO SLEEP DAYS; THEY PRhFER TO FIGHT KNIClfTS. 

Today's Cryptoqulp clue: Q equals M 



Di Franco '>; 
concert at The 
Paseo Academy in Kansas City 
on Saturday night, she is niKtn: 
than another folkie 

She is a woman, a friend She 
is a leader (whether she likes it or 
not) and a pusher of the uncon- 
ventional. 

The modest stage was bathed 
in pastel light, a color that sharply 
contrasted Di Franco's songs. 

Her following of fans, an 
unshaven, patchouli-scented 
mass, leapt to their feel wtien she 
took the stage. 

Song after song, audience 
members got down and funky in 
their own little section of their 



now. Row after nw. shoulders and 
hair shu tiled and hobbe»l to ihe 
primal heal lit' Di Francos mu,sic. 
Through both sets of her per- 
formance, DiFranco continuously 

; played olT the 

crowd's shouLs of "I 
lo\c you, Ani!" and 
"Would you buy mc 
a beer after the 
sho\^?" that lent a 
Liiinlorlablc degree 
of intimacy to the 
show. 

It uas just .\ni and a thousand 
of her close friends. One fan 
shouted "Ani, tell 'em to turn 
down the house lights!" She 
respi)nded "You gc»i someihin' to 
hide'" 

It's the content of Dilraneo's 
^ongs that creates this bond 
tietwecn herself and her listeners 
Her gripping and brutally honest 
lyrics answer to their thoughts 
and feehngs m a way that pn>- 
vides assurance thai there arc oth- 
ers out there with the same inner- 
chummgs 

DiFranco played her guitar us 
if she was acting out the contents 
of her songs. Her delicate hands 
flew furiously across the strings. 



communicating her bare inner 
thoughts to the willing crowd of 
ears Like everything else 
DiFranco created, she played the 
guitar with stark honesty, which 
was a welcome sound in this day 
of digital everything 

Another thing that keeps 
DiFranco so accessible is her 
unwillingness to sign wiih any 
big label Rather, she publishes 
her work on her own label. 
Righteous Babe Records 

Because she dtx'sn'l have the 
hacking of a big label, she relies 
mainly on word of mouth to sell 
her records This tactic has 
worked extraordinarily well for 
DiFranco. She plays at sold-out 
shows all over North America. 
Her recent release, "Dilate," start- 
ed at No. ii? on the Billboard 
chart, a feat which is virtually 
unheard of for an independent 
label. 

Di Franco's ear-bla.siing. body- 
boogie concert showcased her 
unmatched talent in the folk cir- 
cuit. Throujuhout the hro hours, 
she became a part of the audi- 
ence, and they became a pan of 
her. Afterward, satisfied listeners 
gathered outside for a cigarette. 



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The Carrie Newcomer Band will perform at 
8 p.m. Friday at the Manhattan Art Center. 



by Cosiondfo Ouveaux 

Student seeks soul mate^ not 
just another one-night stand 

Dear Cassandra. 

tn the somewhat recent past, I went through what t would call a 
"dating phase" in which I sought u high quantity of cxgxricnces oscr 
high.quality experiences in my search for a stiul-matc Fortunately. I 
was fairly successful and enjoyed many experiences, although most 
were pretty shallow and short-liu-d 

I've since matured in my ways and now seek something on a hi^- 
er level, or at least more meaningful than a one-ni^hl stand. The prob- 
lem is my "success" rate has declined dramatically. 

Please help me with this perplexing irony 

Blue 
[>e3r Blue. 

The answer you seek lies uithin the quest tun itself. What are you 
looking for.' ' 

Your previous "success" was based on ytnii desire to hve in the 
here-and-now. and an unbelievable number of people in Manhattan 
seek the same thing. 

It's not hard to go to Aggieville and find someone of the oppt>site 
sex (or the same sex, I suppose! who is willing to share an evening of 
prunent activity. And with that end in n)ind, both the means and the 
level of selectivity take on very little meaning. 

Now you're thinking aKiut the future, and the rules hase changed 
By your own admission, you are no longer going to be satisfied with 
the first person willing to du the horizontal bop neither is your 
partner. 

Finding someone worth spendmg a lite with is far more ditricult 
than Imding someone to spend the night with. Some arc lucky enough 
to be smitten at tlrsl sight, but most have to spend a great deal of time 
to make a real relationship work. 

There is probably going to be heartbreak in your future. But when 
you fmd that perfect soul mate, the time and energy will seem well- 
spent. 

Cassandra Dcveaus 




im r u \'.hi }: : y 






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Training exercises, cold 
weather challenge cadets 
learning to play war 

T— 

■ he cold M-lf) rcsifj in the cadei's gloved hands. He lay in the 
thick brush fully camoullagcd waiting for the enemy so he could 
empty his clip into the chilly myht air. 

No, we're not at war The K-State ROTC" Battalion conducted its 
annual field-training exercise at Fon Riley this weekend. The FTX 
expivses cadets and olTicei> alike lo the rigors of Held life. 

(.'adels either slept m their two-man tents Friday night or braved it 
under the stars. The entire battalion was up and running at 5 a.m. 

"This weekend is meant to htwst morale and promote tcamwnri " 
Mike Fleniie, senior in geography, said "The coldness is just another 
tliallcngc to overcome" 

The battalion was picked up from the Bramlage Coliseum parking 
lot by three UH-WJ Blackhawk hehcoplers. The helicopter flight 
exposed the cadets to an actual air- 
lift. 

For juniors, the FTX is designed 
to get them ready for advanced 
camp All cadets between their junior 
and senior years go lo advanced 
camp at Fort Lewis in Washingttm 

While the juniors took classes 
Iriday night, the sophomores and 
freshmen were inirtHJuced to firing 
the M- 1 h assault rifle through a sim- 
ulated battle. 

"The rush of sitting there with a 
M-16 waiting for the enemy makes it 
worth the cold," Craig Schobcrt, 
freshman in arvhiteciure, said. 

The freshmen and sophomores 
practiced offen.sive and defensive battlefield tactics before the simu- 
lated battle. The freshmen ttwk the defensive side of the battle while 
the sophomore\ attacked. 

"We a- here to train our cadets on the battle drills associated with 
light infantry," Capt. Brad DutTey, military science instructor, said. "A 
battle drill is no difTerent than a football team practicing a certain 
play" 

During the two-day course, junior cadet.s receive classes on how to 
conduct raids, ambushes and reconnaissance. 

In their training squad tactical reaction assessment course, junior 
leaden are graded on their ability lo lead and coordinate their squad 

The cadets also were introduced to each branch ofthe Army Tlie 
engineers, armor, infantry, mortars, artillery, scouts and the medical- 
service corps all formed a semicircle with their collective vehicles 

The cadets toured each station, getting an eyeful of Army armor. 
The armor div ision brought a M 1 A 1 Abrams tank, and the infantry 
drove a Bradley Fighting Vehicle. In all. there were seven stations 

After the display stations, the cadets wiere taken to the firing 
"Vati'ge The juhiors attempted t6 qiijilffy on the M-16. while most of 
the freshmen were firing live ammunition for the first time 

"It was kind of tense at first I'd like to get better at it, though." Jay 
Stalter, sophomore in hospital administration, said "I need practice " 

The final strenuous event ofthe day was the obstacle course. The 
course was at least 6tHI meters. Cadet Lt Col Shae Weidc, senior in 
secondary education, said. 

Wcide was the cadet in charge of FTX 

"All the planning involved can be intimidating. It's amazing to see 
vour plan come together." Weidc said. "It's just a great feeling." 




two CADCTS look 
at the turret of on M-1 
Abforns There was a 
large collection of 
vehicles, tracked ond 
untracked, for the 
codels to look at 
Saturday morning, 
ranging from the AA-1, 
the most techriological- 
ly advanced lank, to 
modified HUMMVj 
designed to scout 



CADfTS GATHER in 

the early morning, lok- 
ing a bieak between 
octiviltei 



ABOVI. ONE OF 

three UH-60 

lockhawk heticoptert 

lift off from KSU 

idiom's weil porking 

lot The Blatkhowks 

were loaded with 

codeii heoded 

lo Fort Riley. 




WAITING IN UNE for the morning chow, Stev«n 
Fritzion (left), froihrnon undKided; Ryan McAfee, 
sophomore in mechanical engineerirvg, and Dovid 
Powell, freshmon in construction science ond man- 
agement, ling to the surrounding codels also wait- 
irtg in line. 



JASON MclNTYM, junior in marketing and iolernationol business, crowche* beside a rood, In preparotion of attempting on ambush. Mclntyre is having 
his position critiqued by Chris Mowell, [unior in political science. 



STORY BY JESS LOUK 



PHOTOS BY CLIF PALMBERO 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 77, 1996 



PAGE 9 



'Virus' to infect Bombers 



*■ LEGAL DESATE 



with Margin of Error tour Harm to unbom gets driver 16 



(( 



AmiNimq 

MafTwrikr 

Mugjn of Error, a hand thai just fm- 
ished its debut album, "Virus," in the 
Chicago studio owned by heavy-mctat 
band Ministry, will play at 9 p.m Thurs- 
day at Botnbci^. 

Mariiin of F.tror is g 
Lawrence band cfiginally 
from Wichita. It spent 
two weeks th\A summer 
lecording a 12-track al- 
bum in the same studio 
in which Nine Inch Naib, 
Red Hot Chill Pcppen, 
the Cute. Public Enemy. 
Duran Duran and others 
have recorckd big- label 
rekases. 

The new album it ' 
scheduled to arrive in 
Manhattan stores around Nov. 29. 

Lead singer and guilanst Paul Christian 
said all the songs on the album weic writ- 
ten especially for "Virus." 

"Almost every one of them wwc wnt- 
ten in the last year," Christian said 



We have worked and 
practiced to make oor 
itoge performance 
much more flowing. 

• PAULOMSTIAN 

MA(G<N a (not tiAC SMGIt 



Aggieville, C%istian said the band will 
play mostly from "Virus" but will also 
feature some newer material not on 

"VUTIS." 

On stage, the band likes to give its au< 
dience something visual and musical, 
Christian said. 

He describes the band's work on stage 
as pcrfortnance rock." 
^^^^~ "We have worked 

and practiced to make our 
stage performance much 
mote flowing." Christian 
said. 

As for the band's 
•oand, he itaid it ranges 
from a large, gothic sound 
to somewhat subdued — 
almost a lullaby. 

After the release of 
"Virus," Mlaigin of Error 
will he on the road playit^ acroas the 
Midwest 

■We'll take 'Virus' as far as it 
goes,"Christiin said. 

Next summer, Chnstian said the band 
hopes to record its second album and be- 



)J 



^ A drunken driver's 
conviction touched on 
the question of when 
liie bagins and wot 
wolched closely by 
bofh sides of fhe 
obortion debate. 



For Thursday night's performance in gin a tour of the East Coast, 



AuocuTto Pais* 

CORPUS CHRISTl, Texas A drunken 
driver got 16 years in prison Monday for 
manslaughter in the death of a 
baby v/ho wa.s delivered prema- 
turely at)er an auto accident. 

7 he case is one of the fin>t in 
Texas to test whether a person can 
be held criminally liable for harm- 
ing an unbom child Because it 
touched on the question of when 
life begins, ii was closely watched 
by both sides in the abortion de- 
bate. 

Frank Flores Cucllar, 50, had 
faced up to 20 years in prison in 

the death of Krysial Zuniga, who 

was delivered shunly alter a June 
IScar accident. 

Cuellar's blood-alcohol level was more than 
twice the legal limit when he drove his truck into 
a car driven by Jeannic C'oronad«> a.s she returned 
from a late-night trip to the grocery store, 

Coronado. 7- 1. '2 months pregnant, gave birth 
to Krystal by emergency Caesanran section, TTie 
baby weighed just 4 ptwnds and had extensive 



bram damage. She died within two days. 

The jury took only an hour last week to con- 
vict Cucllar of intoxication manslaughter It took 
six hours to decide on a sentence Monday 

Cuellar apologized after the sentence was 
read, saying; "I didn't intend for any of Uiis to 
happen." 

Pro-life activists hailed the verdict as a step to- 
ward tougher laws against criminals whose ac- 
tions harm the unbom. Pro-choice supporters 
warned it could lead to a new determination of 
when life begins and. eventually, the outlawing of 
abortion. 

Cuellar's attorney, Anne Marshall, promised 
to appeal, saying Cuellar should not have been 
prosecuted, because Krystal was not alive at the 
time of the accident. She repeatedly cited the 
state's legal definition of a person as an individ- 
ual "who has been bom and is alive." 

The baby's grandmother, Rebecca Corona - 
do, said, "She wasn't a fetus. She had a heartbeat 
We lost her. but I know we won at the end." 

Outside court, a female juror .said several 
members of the seven-woman, live-man panel 
had held out for probation 

"Several jurors felt that 20 years was loo 
much and that he really needed help," said the ju- 



ror, who refused to give her name. 

The same juror said the panel h;id no difliculty 
deciding to convict, despite the defense's argu- 
ment that Krystal was not a person when the ac- 
cident occurred 

"T)ie baby was human.' the juror said. "The 
baby had a birth certificate, a death certificate 
and died of injuries resulting from the accident " 

Several states have laws giving legal stand iiit^ 
to unbom children in criminal cases. Similar leg- 
islation has been pmposed in Texas in past years 
but has not been passed. 

A state appeals court considered a similar 
case in 1994. overturning the conviction of a 
woman charged with reckless injury to a child for 
smoking crack while pregnant The court said 
the legislature has specifically limited the appli- 
cation of laws to conduct that injures a human be- 
ing who has been bom and is alive 

Cuellar is awaiting trial on drunken-driving 
and intoxicabon-asiiault charges from the same ac- 
cident. The defense sought a separate trial on 
those charges so that Cuellar's three pnor drunk- 
cn-dnving convictions would not be brought up 
during the miins laughter trial. 

He could get up to 10 years in pnsoti on each 
of those charges. 



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• HEADLINES 

for on extra charge, we'll put o heodline above your od 
to catch the reader's allenlion. 

• CORRECTIONS 

If you find an enor m your ad, please call us We occept 

responsibility only For the first wrong insertion 




• Phona 'Or write 

532'65S5 COUIGIAN ClASStrtfOl 
Kansas Slate Collegkin 
•F«X KedbOelOa 

532-6236 Monholtan, Kan, M506 



Office 
Hours 

Mon.-f rt. 8-5 
p.m. 

[txcepi holideyi) 



• Offics Hours 
MON. • Fri. 
8-5 P.M. 

Except holidoyv 




AnnauiM 




wwi lliniliills im 



Th« ieee~e7 campu* 

PHONE BOOK sncl E- 
matl DIractary <■ on 
lata now ai 103 K*<til* 
Halt or at tha KBU Of- 
ftca Suppliaa window 
lor campu* daparl- 
mant* only. aa-aB lor 
ttudenifc with An ID. 
as, 38 for laculty. stalf, 
ae.3e all othara. E-mail 
OksctoriM araSl.TB. 

AMERICAN ZEN Buddttitt 
Prwsl St>olten Winocoff will 
giv« « free public laclure 
on Ihe P»ycholofl¥ «nd Pt« 
loiophy of Zan Medifldon. 
Fdday Oci. I&, 

7:30^ 9:CI0p.m Bluamont 
Hall, 122 

ATTENTION ALL ttud- 
•nultl Grant! and *ctiol' 
■rihjpi ivailable fiom 
(ponsortlM No Repay 
mflnix, avert 1 1 t$S Cath lor 
collaga S$$ tor <nlorms 
lion^ (000)343 2436 

Boot Surpriaa your 
(riandi tliit Hallowean with 
■ Collagian parional Tilca 
B0% off Mrith coupon in 
CaiYipu* Phoria Booli 

COME FLY wtth u>, K Slata 
t^lylng Club haa tiva air 

?l«naa. for txtl pries* call 
ray arockway, 776-6736 
aflar G:30p.in. 

DISABLED OLDER itudant, 
fixad income, neadt thraa 
t>adroom houaa for tamily. 
Four plu* y*a< around 
rantal. Can do minor up 
kaap. S400 maHimurri 
e3»-123e. 

rAIT PUNDHAIIfll- 
flaiaa iSOO in live day* 
Graekt. aroup*. club*, rno- 
tlvatad tndtvidualt. Faal, 
aaay- No financial obtiaa. 

tion{teo\e»3-\m3e.]i% 33 

l=flEE PUMPKIN carving^ 
dacoraling tor all kida on 
Oct. 2Tth, 2p.m.- 4p m at 
Alpha XI Delta Houta. 
RSVP 639-8876, SOT 
Falrchild Terrace. 

HTTP i/AiVWW PURE. 
SOUI^OMItT COM WHERE 
emerging Mutician* per- 
loim iheir long* World 
wMe expoKura and dlttrl- 
bulk>n. <310)G5ft-3630. 

LOCAL NBA Fanfaay 
League now forming 
ttam* With our league 



you control Ihe draft, 
trades and line-upt You'll 
get all raaull* weekly tiy 
plione Cell &37^944 The 
iooner you call. ih« higher 
vou draft Call 537-4944 
now I 

NEW METABOLISM break- 
through Looia i- 100 
pound*. Dr. approved- 6% 
diMotint 18001776-9603 

SKYDIVE KSU Parechute 
Clufo II offering tint jump 
cpurae*. October 25' 26 
and November 15' 16 Call 
Efic at 776-0890 



Lost and Pound 



Founii ada can ba 
placed free for thraa 



FOUND: TI-81 cell to da- 
•cribe, 667-8643. 

FOUND: ONE ladle* da** 
ring Claim »• 108 Edward* 
Hall 537-«412 



owl 



Partlo»4i-1Nlor« 



ADD A extra touch of class 
lo your next parly Ceil 
Wayne* Water Partv to 
rant a portable hot tub 
537-7587 or 539-7561. 

DRV ICE Order now for 
your Halloween pariiea. 
Mr P't Parlyt Outlet, 318 
Poynu. 776-7547 

PARTY TIME? Go with a 
Manhattan tradiiion *m- 
<:e1985! Rent s hot tub for 
your next party Call Wot N 
Wild Mobile Hoi Tub 
Henlel* 637-1835 



1 




HOUSINGf'REAL ESTATE 



For Ront- 
Apto. PMnitebod _ 



DELUXE TWO BEDROOM 
luxuriout epartment near 
campus al 1300 Fremont 
Dlattwaehar/ diapotal' can 
trel eir, no pet* 1380. 
537-0438. 

ONE BEDROOM FUR- 
NiSHED apartment near 
campus Bi 1017 Laramie. 
Laundry fecllltle*, >360. 
537-0428 

TWO BEDROOM, ONE 
balh apanmant, tireplaea. 
lood loceiion, very nice. 




110 1 

For W oitt- 
Apt 

Unfumlehod 



AVAILABLE NOW redeco. 
rated two-bedroom, clean, 
quiet, nma month leeae. 
most utititiet peld, off- 
slreet parking, no pela. 
63»^40e7, S37-«ie8. 

FOUR BEDROOM SPA 

ClOUS duplan with fire- 
placi, garbage ditposel, 
dlshi^afhar. two balh- 
fooms, washer/ dryer, we- 
ter/ tiaah peld. 1880/ 
ifwnth 776-2274. 

FOUR BEDROOM TWO 

and onahelf balh available 



m November, 2530 Candle 
Craat, S750 Includes dish 
waatier, waaher^ dryer, di* 
posal and private palio. 
776-3804 

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 
One and three-bedroom 
Close to campu* 776-1340 

ONE MONTH rent treal 
Two-bedroom available 
now. 1480' 103ft oaage, 
tour blocks from campu*. 
Water and trash paid On 
site laundry facilities' Built 
in studeni desk with 
stielves in esctt bedroom. 
Cell 776-3804 

ONE BEDROOM AVAIL 
ABLE now Wlldcel Inn 
1854 CIsflin 1365 includes 
waler and trash service. Oh' 
tile laundry. Cell 776-3804 
Yes, we allovr caU^ 

ONE BEDROOM NEAfl Ag. 

fievlila available now 1124 
remoni S335 Water, 
tresh paid Call 776-3804. 

ONE. BEDROOM, WATER' 

trash paid, central atr, west 
side location, no pets 
1325' month June lease 
Call 5B7-411I or altar 
6pm. 776-0231 , 



Apartment Living 
At Its Bett 

I^rge 2-Bfdroomt 

I Sanditonc Apti. f 
(. J m bridge Sq. Apis. 



Hill Invettment 
SS7-9064 



PARK PLACE APART- 
MENTB leaiing one. two 
and three-bedroom apart, 
menta. Two pools, hot tub, 
horteshoet. volleyball 
B3»-2tBr. 

ROYAL TOWER APART- 
MENTS. Four bedroom/ 
two balh available now Ex 
celleni roommate floor- 
plan, fully equipped with 
stove, refrigerator, mi- 
crowave, diahwesher and 
disposal On-site laundry 
faclliiie*. tilne** room and 
lacuui'a. Walking dlMance 
Id da**. Call 776-3604 

TWO BEDROOM APART 
MENT S380' month 
Aero** street from Ahaarn 
field House. Available 
January 1. Lease and de. 
posit required. 537-7794. 

TWO BEDROOM AVAIL 
ABLE now near city park 
405 N 10th $405 Water, 
trash paid No pats Call 
776^3804 

TWO-BEDROOM AVAIL- 
ABLE now near KSU cam 
pu* 1005 Bluemont S446 
Water. tia*h paid. No pet* 
Call 776-3904, 

TWO BEDROOM, ONE 

bath, waahsr/ dryer, deck, 
diahwaahar and (Iraplaca 
Walar, trash paid No p«ta 
$450' month. Must rant, 
will halp wtth deposit. Call 
He«th. 587-9113 

WALK TO CLAIt. One 

bedroom S260 per month, 
water, trash, gee, heal 
paid Wlliteai Property 




Management, 
537-2^2 



Reeme 
AvallebU 



call 



ROOM FOR aublease in 
four-bedroom duplex 
Must *sa.jcatl &30-635S 



For Itont- 

Housos 



IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 
three and four-bedroom 
houae* Cloaa to campu*. 
776-1340 

ONE, TWO and ihrea-bed 
room for non-smoker, 
drinker No pen please 
539-1564 

ONE, TWO, three bedroom 
for non-s^okma. non- 
drinking, no pets 539-1554. 



For Solo- 



PERFECT IF you de«lre 
extra income. Apartment 
rents for $330. three-bed- 
room rents for SS95 Call 
for brochure, good income 

fiotentlal for invaslor* 
800)397-2436. pageta 
S117. 



Roofflmoto 
Wantod 



AG STUIIENT needs room 
mate. Large trailer, Walnul 
Grove Trailer Park. Bed 
room with one-hall balh 
aveilable now Rent (180. 
split utilities Washer/ dry 
*r. 19)31494-3013, Jessica 

CARING CHRISTIAN family 
would like college girl to 
live In second semester 
Share home and some 
meals for some house- 
keeping. Send resume lo 
Box 6 cJo K-Slata Collegian 

FEMALE ROOMMATE 
needed to share twobed 
room apartment Starting 
December IS. Large bed- 
room %lSfy month, all bills 
paid. Close 10 campus and 
Aagieville 776-6390 

FEMALE ROOMMATE 
wanted for duplaa $200, 
plus one-lounh uiilities' 
$200 deposit Available 
Nov 1, 1088 Call 776-7403 

MALE WANTED for fur 
nished basement. No 

smoking/ drinking/ pels, 
please. Walk to KSU 
53»-)56« 



RANCH STYLE houea One 
large room with fireplace, 
tenni* court* end hot tub. 
S300 537^137 

ROOMMATE NEEDED to 

share nice two-bedroom 
mobile home Ir^ Redbud 
Estate*. Call Guy at 
639-3603 or e-mail a I graf. 
rix#kan*a*net 

1W| 



FEMALE ROOMMATE 

needed for spring sernes- 
ter to share thraelwdroom 
apartment Jen- May 1997 
t718 plus anethird bills. 
Woodway aparlmant*. 
G:»-0293. 

SPRING SEMESTER Fa- 
mala 10 ahara four-bed- 
room apertmeni at Cheat 



S226.00 plus ulilillea- Call 
587-9488 

200 



SERVICE DIRECTORY 



210| 

Rosumo/ 



A PERFECT re 

sume and all your other 
word processing needs. 
Laser priming. Call Brende 
776-3290. 



Aiitemotfvo 

ftopoir 

ROVAL PURPLE PAINT. 

■ODY ft OLAM. Quality 
collision repdiia. glass re 
placement. vandalism 
daim*. 778-8830. MOO "C" 
Hoslaller Rd 13 BIks north 
of Wat Mart) 8 30 6:30 M 

3010 



£MPlOYMENT,'CAREEflS 



3101 



Molp Wofttod 

Manhatlen Clly Ordl- 

nanea 4S14 aaauraa 
every paraon equal 0|s- 
portunlty in eeeuring 
■net holding emplay- 
ment In any field of 
wofk or labof for wftleh 
M eha la proparfy quell- 
fla^l ragardlaaa of race. 
aaa, military atatue. dl» 
ability, religion, age, 
oolor, national oriQln or 
anoaalry. Vlolatlona 
should be reported to 
the Olrootor of Muman 
Raaourso* et City Hall, 
trj-OOM. 

The Collegian cannot 
verify the Tinenclal po- 
tential of advertlea- 
mante In Ihe Employ- 
•stontJCaroor sleaelflca- 
tlon. Readers era ad- 
vteed to approach any 
auah employinent op- 
portunity witft raeeon- 
ahla eaullon. The Col- 
legian urgaa our read- 
are la contact tha Bat- 
ter lualness Buraati. 
801 BE Jaff arson, To- 

Ralie, KS ee«07-1t»0- 
Hl|11204t4. 

S1T60 WEEKLY possible 
malting our circulars. No 
eiperlsnce required Begin 
now For info call 
(302)290-1335 

ATTENTION ALL Sludantst 
Over $6 Billion in public 
and private sector grents 
and scholarships is now 
available. All students are 
eligible. Lai ua help For 
more intofmalion call: 
(8001263-6495 eirl F57687 

ATTENTION NEED 28 peo^ 
pie who era serious about 
losing Mralghi without giv- 
Ing up your lavorila foods 
I9I3)537-«B92 

EARN MONEY and Pnil 
TRIPSfl INOIVIDIALS 
end OROUPt WANTED 
TO PROMOTE RPRINO 
■RiANtf CALL INTIR- 
CAMPUI PROORAiai 



AT (800)327-6013 or 
MtpJIvnmi. Icpt.eom 

FEMALE DANCER! 

NEEDED. Musi be over 
18. sttrective and depend- 
3t)le. 15 hour work weak. 
averege pay $300- S600. 
□r Lovas S39-0190 Tusa.- 
Sat. after 6p.m 

FONE CRISIS Cantar. Two- 

Ihrse staff poaMon* avelh | aaali l tl l u lmi UU III R III ) 

able Musi t>e able to work 
evenings and weekends. 
Applications available at 
SGA in Student Union 
S3 7 -0999 



FREE TRIPS and CASH. 

Find out how hundteda of 
studeni rapreaanlatlves are 
atreedy earning FREE 
TRIPS and LOTS OF CASH 
with Amerlee'B tl 
Spring Braeh companyl 
Sell only 15 trips and travel 
trefti Cancun. Bahamaa. 
Maiatlsn. Jamaica, or Flor- 
ida! CAMPUS MANAGER 
POSITIONS ALSO AVAIL 
ABLE Call nowl TAKE A 
BREAK STUDENT TRAVEL 
IBOOI 9S-BREAKI 

FULL TIME/ part. lime de. 
livery people Hunam res 
taurant 1304 West Loop 
Place Apply In person. 

LEAtINO CONSULT- 
ANT. Part time' tull-lima 
Upscale apartment com 
plan seeking individual lo 
assist with leasing. Part 
time during school, full- 
time in summer. 3.0 GPA. 
Sales ei patience pre ler red- 
Outgoing personality and 
eicallent people skills 
Training provided. Send re 
sume to; P O Box 483. 
Manhsnan, KS 66506-0483. 

LUNCHROOM MONITOR 
wanted for Manhattan Ca- 
(hollc Schools, M- F. 
Itam- 12:30p.m S4.75 an 
hour. Apply In parson at 
306 S. Juliana tiaiween 8 
4:30. 

MAKE UP t* tS.SO/ 
hour. Need 12 happy, de- 
pendable, enthusiastic peo- 
ple for advertising promo- 
tion No aMperience neces- 
sary, afternoon and even- 
ing shiftt available. $6.25/ 
hour plus bonuses. Apply 
m person 1p.m. to 6p.m. at 
2601 Anderson, second 
floor, suite 205. Use Al|. 
Stele entrance, upstairs, 
second floor. 

MCAT INSTRUCTOR need 
ed for Manhetlen ere* 
Musi have 3D* on MCAT, 
or apecialtie In related 
eree. Keplan alumni pre- 
ferred. $16/ hour alerting. 
It Intatesled, call Oabta at 
1 aOO-KAPTEST. 

NATIONAL PARKS MR- 

INO -Positions are now 
available al Netlonel Perks. 
Forests end Wildlife Pre- 
serves Exceltsnl benefits 
plus bonussal Call: 
12061971 3830 axt. .NeT687 

NOW IS Ihe time to cell 
Leisure Tours end gel free 
Information fttr Spring 
Sraak Paehayaa to 
South Padre, Cancun, Ja- 
maica and Florida. Rapa 
naadad... Travel traa end 
eern commission* 

(800)838-8203. 

PART-TIME OFFICE Aasla- 

tant In the accounting da- 

Bertmenl. Proltelancy with 
0S\ WlndowsV Word Pro- 
ce*sing\ apreadaheete 
Apply et 666 Poynti Ave 
Suite 280, Menhatten. 

PROFESSIONAL FOOD 
Service Managemani al 
Kansaa Stale Student 
Union la currently aeeking 
experienced banquet and 
catering paraonnal lo add 
lo our staff Flenlble hours 
and great working condi- 
tion* Pay dependent upon 
experience. Apply In par- 
•Oh el Food SarvliM Offlo*. 



Mondey- Friday, 10- 4p.m. 
Equal Opporlunity Em- 
ployer. 

ROUTE DRIVER. S15 pat 
day Three plus days per 
week Must own csr. 12 
miles 1:30- 330 Cell even- 
ings 539-0816. com- 
rede 'ft ksu. ksu .edu 

SPRING BREAK -97.-E«rn 



slons. Travel free on. 
only 13 saleslll Jamaica, 
Cancun, Bahamss. PMrltfa. 
Padre. Free information 
packet! Call Sunsplash 
1(800)436-77)0 
WWW SUNSPLASH 
TOURS COM 

TECHNICAL SUPPORT par- 
son needed to aal up 
HTML coding for the Con- 
sider K Stsle website 
Work as team with de. 
signers to take enisling 
files, using the Macinloth 
OS, from QuarkXPress 
using BayondPrass soft- 
ware: will also set up te- 
t»les. map graphics using 
CGI scripts, end create 
links. Background in ad- 
miniaiering a website 
would be nelpfut, along 
with knowledge of Page- 
mill, WordPerfect, Photo- 
shop, end lllustretor Work 
will be completed in Uni- 
versity Publications, bet- 
ween Ba.m and 5p.m. 
weekdays. Call Oar la Whip- 
ple-Fraln or Sharon Mor- 
row el 3-8419. 



400 



OPEN MARKET 



ttoiiM for Solo 



CABLE OE SCRAMBLER kit 
114 96 Sea ALL Ihe chen- 
nelsl800l752-1M9. 

FREEI- CELLULAR hand- 
held phona- free I Benary - 
free I Charger free I Leeth 
er case free) Actlvellon- 
Vou pay nothing Cell 
19131565-3832 

LOWEST PRICED CD's, ces- 
aeite tapes, movies, TV's 
VCR's, home stereo sys- 
tems. Sega and Nintendo 
system* and games, guns. 
jewelry and much, much 
more. We buy, sell and 
trade. Cash Pawn and Gun. 
19)7 Ft Riley Blvd 
776-3333 

SONY PLAYSTATION, 
extra controller, two mem- 
ory cards and four games. 
Ratail approilmalely $600 
wilt Mil 1360 or basi offer, 



Pumltars to 
■uy/ioM 

JERRV'S WHOLESALE car- 
pat. Carpet remnants and 
vinyl ramnant* 3501 SI egg 
Hill Road. Monday- Friday. 
8:30a. m - 5:30p.m. Sal 
8a. m - 12pm. 



TIME MACHINE Antique 
Maul and Flea Market 7000 
square feet, 4910 Skywey 
Dr. between Brlgg* and air- 
port K»-4«84 



4301 



Computors 



MANHATTAN CATHOLIC 
Schools PTO is giving 
awey a Pentium 130 com- 
puter, MS Office Pro and 
Xnnofl^C.4iQ0 01 
worth t'475 retail For 
drawing details and tickets. 
contecl Lair Gaucha, 1)31 
Moro. 776-3302 Drawing 
Nov. 12. 



CAN'T BUY the culs of 
meat you want becauae of 
price7 Purchase one. half 
farm freah. top lean hog 
and get delivered, Tinished 
product for approximatley 
SI. 85 par pound. 

1913)457-3440 



4501 



Pots ond 



BABY AFRICA Pigmoy 
Hedgehog*, seven weeks 
Old. One mele, one femele 
Very tame. $50 each 
532-6933. 



Storoo 
lqiill»iioirt 



MUST SELLt Complala 

stereo system Receiver. 
CD player, two cassette 
decks, reverb, equali/ers, 
timer, speakera S700 or 
ba«l offer 637^512 

SAVE $4401 Great slereo 
five-disc CD: receiver, tape 
deck and lerge speaker*, 
call 539-1956 evening*. 



TIekotsto 
■u»/8oW 



NEED TWO ticket* for Oct 

26 Oklahoma game. Call 
Jarne* al &37-29S7 

TWO GENERAL edml**ion 
tickat* for Oklahoma game 
for aale. Best offer. Call 
537-9167 

WANTED: OKLAHOMA 
ticket*, 537-8466 

WANTED THREE ticket* to 
KSU vs 00 gama. Two re- 
served, one studeni Cell 
776-1252 

5QD 



TRANSPORTATION 



1101 



1»7i CAMARO for sela 

New 360 block In 1S93 
Runs great, good mileage 
$2000 Cell 776-6775 

1881 CHEVY Citelion tar 
sell, mutt goti $366 or ba*t 
dffef.G37-r62l, 

1908 MAZDA fIXT OXL 
Loeded with option*, and 
lola of fun Mual *all, 
$6700 or best offer, 
3SIHM0T 



1969 TOYOTA Carolla. 
auto AM/ FM, vvhile, 116K. 
excellent condition. 

539-9196 

1991 FORD Eaton LX, Iwo- 
doors, eir, automatic. AM/ 
FM, 78K. S4.200 or besi 
offer 587-8499 

1994 FORD Probe, silvui 
five-apaad. tint, cruise, ki^y 
grtfaf-^^e 1 1 1.' 
alerting pnce $12,500 
639-4937. ask for David 



Bteycl— 



COMBO THREE bicycle or 
four ski rack for swing 
away ty[>e spare tire earn 
er Call Chad al 539-0>928 

TWO SCHWINN calientet 
roed- good condition S45 
a piece or best oftei Call 
776-8130 after 13:30 



1991 CBR 600 F2. piped, jet 
ted, run* and looks grnat 
S2500 Serious inquiries 
only. Call Rick at 537-2496. 

1991 KATANA 600 V&H 
pipe Exc€-lli>nt condition 
S3800, 539 1828 

1993 HONDA CBR 600 F2 
Purple, black, pink Carbon 
pit>e, tinted shield 10K. Ex 
cellent condition $4000 of 
baM offer 537 9825 

600 



TRAVEL.TRIPS 



ToMr Fooliogo 



THE SNOW Ski and Snow 
Board Club, Breckenridge 
Ski Trip. Jen 5th 11th 
only $330 Meeting) every 
Monday 7 OOp m et JAVA 
InAggievitle 776-3180 




wi MS ■iiiws aa ssMunas 

1«800*SUNOHA§i 



ki Bhi w4 ^ P »H^^« imm^mt^m 



If Advertising Isn't Ybur 
De-Pod-MentI 



Let it be ours! 

ILii^SAS HT4TI>: <:ihji:i.i«n 

AaMitlling<533'6SeO 



PAOE 10 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1996 




Rooftop eonsfrucHon 



MANDON WHin/CollagKin 



ED RAMEYof Rooftoch climbt octoa tha soulhaasi p«ak oF Forrell Library on Monday afternoon Ramey wot 
injialling a decorative piece to the rool 



Results 

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

Pal Bo^icn. dean af sludcnl life, mi id this 
Inciiient was ticing investigated by the 
eampiu pulicc. 

"inhe [HI I ice find some information, 
we will take our lead from the police." 



Bosco sdid. 

Bosco !iaid he would nut necessarily 
be infuimed of the results of the tests. 

"The analysis of the tests is bctwi.*en 
the individual and the physician," he 
said "Whether the individual wmld 
release that m formal lun to the police is 
up to that person " 

(apt Robert Mellgrenoflhceampus 



No«d unbiased tnformaHon 

about the elections? 

Want the lowdo^n on the issues 

and the candidates? 

One answer. 

THI COUIEOIAN VOTf R'S GUIDE. 

Available in the Oct. 29 issue 

ol the Collegian. 



^«». .-w 



11// k:' 



Taco Tuesday 

^^Bobby T's 

50c Tacos (Chicken or Beef, Hard or Soft Shellj 

SI Mnrgaritas (Rf?n or Sir^wborryi 

S1 Frosty Mugs 

•Bobby T S'Candlcwood Shopping Center* 
Featuring Daily Drink & Food Specials 430-9 30 p.m. 



'No Coupon" Specials '^:;.;;:';:::.::;;:r 



police said he had no new intormution 
abiiut the alleged use of the drug, com- 
monly known as roofies. 

"I have not been informed of the 
results a^ of yet," Mellgien said 

Mellgrcn said he mighl not be 
informed of the results unless an indi- 
vidual directly involved Mith the situa- 
tion were to flic a report 

This holiday season, 

b« sure lo shop 

at your 

Collogian adv«rffiters» 



I'rt'jiiKincv 
I est i no ( oiitcr 

•) tLV [Hl'L'ltUtL'V IfStlttL' 

* I ( iial l\ It H 1 1 i*. Il'i il i; il H.1\ k L- 
Sitnvibv I I'M tils 
•< all Im ii|>|xniUiiK-iit 

I IH..Uol.lCI«tSN ItMllt (.■.|11t|IHs 




tuuN riMiiii/Con.ei(in 
THE BRENTANO STRING QUARTET ploys Monday night to o crowd in McCain Auditorium The quoriet \s ham 
Millbrook, N.Y., and was here os part of the McCain Seriei 



*■ REVIEW 



Quartet provides good tunes 



Amut Cfuii 

An audience in a nearly filled 
McCain Auditorium Sunday evening 
enjoyed a prc^ram of beautiful chamber 
music performed by the Brentano String 
Quartet. 

You didn't have lo he a classical 
music aficionado to appreciate the 
extraordinary pieces they played. 

The program included Schubert's 
String Quartet in (i Minor. Chou Wcn- 
chung's "Clouds," and Beethoven's 
String Quartet in B-Hat Major, Opus 
130, 

Sehubcn wmte the string quartet at 
age 1 8. the same year he wrote twiv tnher 



symphonies and almost 150 songs, a 
prolific amount of composing for some- 
one who was also teachinii 

The piece titled "Chiuds," by thou 
Wen-chung. was unusual and was an 
interesting contrast to the rest of the pro- 
gram because it was nut wntten in a spe- 
cific key signature 

Beethoven's Opus 1 Mi, in civnirast to 
Schubert's youthful piece, was com- 
ptvsed in the three years before his death 
at age 57. 

The fifth movement, "tavatina," 
Adagio Molto lispiessivo. is moving 

The finale, the last movement of his 
String Quartet in H-Flat Major, was ilk- 
last piece of music he cnnipletcd 



Unlike most classical string quartets, 
which are very sedate, Brentano played 
with energy and passion 

The music seemed lo How through 
their bodies in a manner normally asso- 
ciated with rock musicians. 

it captured and engaged the audience 
in a more personal way and drew them 
into the music 

The quartet consists of musicians 
Misha Amory on the viola: Mark 
Steinberg, violm. Serena Canin, violin; 
and Michael Kanncn. cello. 

Diey arc all skilled musicians who 
have won several individual prizes and 
awards, and have all played with out- 
standing, world -renowned orchestras. 



Issues 

CONTINUED FROM PAGE t 

Police Department's law-enforcement 
Center on the ballot, but later he 
changed his mmd 

In an interview Oct. Hi. Ncwsome 
said he opposed the proposal for the law 
-enforcement t enter 

However, on Oct 1 2, he said he was 
neutral about it. 

This proposal will he on the ballot 
Nov. 5. 

It proposes a half-cent sales tax start- 
ing Jan. I, 1999, lo pay for building the 
LKC, which would be at Scih Childs 
Road and Fort Rifey Boulevard, 

McCulloh said the tax will be col- 
lected until the LF.C building is paid for. 

She said the hutlding wdl cost SI0.8 
million plus about S3 million in interest 

She said it will probably take about 
SIX ycar^ to collect diis, but that could 
change if the county's population 
changes. 

Newsome said Riley County needs a 



For your news needs# 
read the Collegian. 



new jail or an 
updated jail, hut 
he IS neutral 
about the pro- 
posal 

Williams 
said he thinks 
the LF.C 
should be on 
the November 
ballot. 

tie said a 
buffer Aine is 
created around 
the LI-:C by a 
highway the 

state would build next lo the site at no 
cost lo the county 

The location is the best one, 
Williams said, hccausc it is visible in the 
community 

Newsome said that being a county 
extension agent tor I d years gives him a 
better understanding of countj budgets 
and county extension programs 

Ite also said he wants to make coun- 
ty government a consumer-driven pro- 



I isii;\i:ti^ 



^ 



Political forums 

rottsy 

Noon - DoboM nxmia \JnH»fH^nnCom'^ ^ 

iana Oleen/Ruih Schrum - CondfdalM tor KotmataSSSh 

• Union Cooriyord 

7:30 pjn. - FofUm von^ KanmAimklr.n gtpMc Iftinii 

Hochhouter/PelerKin, QhucoA/ IHlral, Ota«Y|chun, ttmn 

• FiWi Community Center - Jardlne Imoce _>_' 

WadnoMlay 

Ffieden/Ryun 

• Riley County Seniorj Service Center - 4 1 2 Leovenworlh 




gram. 

"The county has one purpose, aitd 
that IS to serve the public," Newsome 
said 

McCultoh said she wants to continue 
building consen.sus in the county com- 
mission 

"J'm very good at building consen- 
sus," she said "I'd like to see a number 
of the things I've started become viable 
options." 



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'■irr.ii itjtf "iV.Or.c* ;3Cietv 



COLLEGMii 



( HTTP!//cOUieUN.mU.»u/ t' 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1996 



Vol. 10), No. 42 




manager charged with felony 



Ruby Ridge wos o 
standoff between white 
leparatisrs ond fhe FBI 
in August 1992, The 
standoff resulled in 
three deaths, 
prompting on FBI 
JnvesliflQtion. 



■ Federal officials file 
complaint against Kahoe 
for concealing an FBI 
headquorters document. 



AisocuinD Putt 



WASHINGTON. DC. - A former FBI 
headquarters manager was charged with 
obstruction of justice Tuesday for allegedly 
destroying an interna! critique of the 
bureau's actions at the deadly 1992 siege at 
Ruby Ridgc. Idaho. 

A one-count felony information was 
filed by prosecutors against E, Michael 
Kahoe, who was chief of the FBI's violent 



crimes section at the time of the siege. 

A cnmtnal-information rather than a 
grand'jury indictment usually is a sign 
prosecutors have reached a bargain for the 
defendant to plead guilty and cooperate 
with the investigation. 

A Justice Department official request- 
ing anonymity offered no reason to ocpect 
this case to be different from that normal 
practice 

Four other top FBI officials, including 
former Deputy FBI Director Larry Potts, 
remain under investigation in the coverup 
probe by U.S. Attorney Michael Stiles. 

During the August 1992 standoff with 
white separatist Randy Weaver, an FBI 
sniper shot and killed Weaver's wife. V'icki, 
and wounded Randy Weaver and a friend. 
Kevin Harris 

The siege began after Weaver's son, Sam- 



uel, and a deputy 
U.S. marshal, 
William F Degan, 
were killed in 
gunfire Aug 2 1 as 
marshals tried to 
anesi the elder 
Weaver for failing to 
appear in court on 
gun-sale charges 

The government 
charged that 
between January 

and April 1993. Kahoe destroyed a written 
FBI after- action critique so that it would not 
be available to prosecutors in the trial of 
Weaver and Harris on charges of killing 
Degan They were acquitted later of thai 
cliargc 

The prosecutors wanted the document to 




Kahoe 



prepare their case and to meet constitution- 
al requirements to turn over to the defense 
any information that might help clear 
Weaver or Degan. 

The government charged Kahoe not 
only destroyed his copies of the report but 
ordered a subordinate at FBI headquarters, 
who was not named, "to destroy all copies 
of the Ruby Ridge after-action critique and 
10 make it appear as if the Ruby Ridge 
af\er-aciion critique never existed," 

No immediate court date was set for 
Kahoe to answer the charge, which carries 
a top penalty of 10 years in prison and a 
$250,00(J fine 

Kahoe was head of the Jacksonville, 
Fla., FBI office, when he and other top FBI 
oft'icials were suspended in August 1 995 as 
the case was referred to Stiles for possible 
criminal prosecution. 



The probe has focused on whether head- 
quarters officials lied and destroyed dtKU- 
ments to cover up the bureau's actions dur- 
ing the siege 

The investigators also have reviewed the 
conduct of agents at die scene. The FBI 
sniper who shot Vicki Weaver said he hit 
her accidentally while aiming at Harris. 
who was armed. 

Potts and the FBI's field commander at 
Ruby Ridge, Eugene Glenn, have disagreed 
under oath over whether Potts ordered, as 
Glenn said, that agents "could and should" 
shoot to kill any adult spoiled in the open 
during the siege. 

FBI Director Louis Freeh, while con- 
cluding that the FBI sniper did m^i follow 
such an order, has revised FBI weapons 
policies to preclude shooting except where 
necessary to prevent harm or injury. 



(( 



Guest lecturer speaks 
of dangers and trends 
in education systems 



ANIMHW FtANOt 

*ijn repnFicr 

Michael Apple, a professor of education from the University of 
Wisconsin-Madison, said he wanted to raise awareness of the prob- 
lems facing education in the United States. 

Apple spoke as part of the Lou Douglas Lecture Series on t^lblic 
Issues Tuesday night in Forum Itall. 

"While I will speak of dangers, I will not speak of pessimism," he 
said. 

Apple said he wanted to raise awareness about 
—^^^—^~ where the United States' education systems arc head- 
ing. 

If current trends continue, educational systems 
nationwide are heading toward pri\-atization, Apple 
said. Privatization of schools would lead to separation 
of gender, race and economic status. 

Apple said there are four elements that pose dan- 
ger to the nation's education system: the neo-liberals, 
the neo-eontervativcs. authonlarian populisu and ii» 
profesaional/middle cl«ii. He uid ihe four political 
movements will lead to the pnvatizmg of schools 

"Nco-liberaU want to blame institutiani that can- 
not do anything about the problem." he said. "They are 
shifting the blame from economic struchire to public 
structure" 

Neo-eonservatives want to raise standards in education, but are 
taking money away from programs needed to raise those standards, 
Apple said. 

"They blame schools for problems but treat schools as black holes 
sucking out money," he said. 

One member of the audience said she agreed there are other fac- 
tors invoKcd. 

"School systems cannot be blamed for everything," Cindy 
Shuman, graduate student in adult education, said. 

• See APPli Page 3 



First snovN^ arrives at K-State 



While I will speak of 
dangers, I will not 
speak of pessimism. 

• MKHAILAmi 

l^iiXtt 0* tWX>TtO 
I (KM THt UNWIISfTv 
OF WflEoKW^MADISON 



99 



» LANOnN LECTUKE SERIES 



Fitzwater accepts offer 
to deliver 108th lecture 



Uav SputoiN 

K -State alumnus and former White 
House press secretary Marlin Fitzwater 
accepted an invitation :o deliver the 
lOHih Landon Lecture at 10:30 a.m. 
Nov. 21 in McCain Auditorium. 

Fitzwater is the first K-Statc alumnus 
in the 30- year history of the lecture 
series to speak 

Debbie VanDeVelde, secretary for 
the Landon Lecture Series, said 
Fit/waicr was recommended by Sen, 
Nancy Kasscbaum as a speaker for the 
series. VanDeVelde said he was sent an 
invitation to speak and he accepted 

Fit/water served as deputy press sec- 
retary to President Reagan from 1983 to 
1985. He then served as Vice President 



Bush's spokesman 
until he became 
Reagan's press 
secretary in 1987. 
Fitzwater kept 
that position 
when Bush was 
elected to the 
presidency in 
1988. 

Fitzwater is 
the author of the 
bestselling book 

"Call the Briefing," which is an account 
of his 10 years in the White House 

VanDeVelde said she was unsure 
what Fitzwater would lecture about, but 
she said the presidential election was a 
possible lecture topic. 




FHZWQtCf 




LEFT. MICHAIL 
LERMA, junior in 
computer 
engineering, uses 
hh umbrella to help 
fight his way 
through the 
blowing snow 
Tuesday ofternoon. 
Temperatures ore 
supposed to warm 
into the 6O5 
through out the 
stole, melting rtie 
tmoli amount of 
(now iho) 
occu mulcted on 
grotty areas and 
cars. 

MANDON WHfn 

CoJ[«gion 




ABOVE. MJK! 
WEKH, senior lo 
anthropology, plays 
quarterback in O 
gome of snow 
rootboll outside 
Moore add 
Haymoker halls. 
For more photos 
from ofoond the 
residence holls, 
turn lo poge 9, 
where the 
Collegian photo 
staff generated 
another Photo 360 
project oboui 
residence holl tiFe. 

CUF MLMHRO 



1 







House of Representatives candidates express 
concern about quality of state education 



ISSUES 



lANA OillN, incumbent Kantoi tenator, stands lo 
K-Sfot* Shjdeot Union Mortdoy, wfiile ftulh Schrum, 
preient Oleen'i and Sch rum's nonces on ttudent Itlue* 
Mont oddreued' terlei. 



yCetltgion 

haf point tn the debote In the 
; listens. The CoKegian will 
« port of the 'Itiue* you 



till twNrn 

Li^ntntiuiinit Mriicr 

Support for education emerged as the 
primary concern of both candidates 
campaigning for the 62nd District 
Kansas House of Representatives scat 

Rep Kent Glasscock, R- Manhattan, 
said quality education within the slate 
was bedrock lo him, 

'There is no finer or more important 
issue than the capacity of Kansas to edu- 
cate its brightest young people and pre- 
pare them for roles in our community so 
they can help build our collective 
ftitune," Glasscock said. 

GlasscockY opposition, local attor- 
ney Robert Littretl, said his No. I prior- 
ity is also public education. 

Litlfell also said he challenges 



Glasscock's stance on education. He 
cites the 1*^5 legislation that resulted in 
I budget cut for 14% Kansas Board of 
Regents mstitutions as support for this 
statement 

"One of the things t have accused my 
opponent of doing is a secret deal cost- 
ing the regents %4 \ million and K -State 
S I million, " Littrcll said. "It cost K-State 
a bundle, and that proves Gluscock is 
not the K'Statc supporter he claims to 
be" 

Littrell said Glasscock knew votes 
were present to stop the budget cut from 
affecting the regents institutions but did 
not act on this information, 

"I am not saying he tried to alTinna- 
tively take steps to take money from K- 
State, but he was given the opfmftuniiy 



to fight aiKi declined to," Littrell said. 

Glasscock said it is ridiculous to 
think he would not want the financial 
cuts reversed for regents institutions 

"All of the Democratic and 
Republican regents representatives were 
scrambling to get votes to stop the cuts, 
but the votes just were not there. That's 
why no amendment was ofTered," 
Glasscock said. "I never have done any- 
thing to hurt K-State, and I never will." 

Gun control was aiK>ther issue on 
which the candidates had differing 
paints of view. 

Glasscock said he has voted in the 
past for a conccaled-ctrry bill because 
of the strong limitations placed on it. 

• See SWPOKT Page 8 



IMTOII'S NOTE: 

This is the fifth port of o 

series of orticles 

onolyzing the issues 

and candidates that will 

be on the bollot Nov 5 

/ OMt VO I Ct. » O ttt VOtt 

wiffefesieo its ftie 
upcoming electioruT Tht 

Collegiori keeps frod of its 
Election '96 ortides on the 
VM) at jhttpZ/coUegion ktu 
edu/eieciK!n|, 



1 



PA0I2 



WIDNESDAY, 0CT06ER 23, 1996 



24 HOURS IN REVIEW 






NATION WORLD 



• aO.tOO TDOOM POSSIBLY iXmSf D TO NiRVI OAS. The Pentagon 
il trying lo contod 20,800 GuH Wof v«l«roni who might have b««n etipoied to 
necve gat during the dsitrudion of on Iraqi cherrtical-weaponi d«po* in 1991, In 
annoorKing the movt Tu««kiy, itia Pontogon olio ockrrowledg**) hundr«di mor« 
narvo got rockati might hava baan exploded thart tint thought and axpondad tht 
time (tome when axposure might hove occuftod, lerteri being tenl to US, Iroopj 
and veterans now slate the period o( postibte ejiposure oj March 4- 1 5 of that yeof 

• OM SnnCi SITTtlD. Ganafol Motori saMted a thre»waai: ttrika with in 
wwkerj in Corvodo Tuaidoy, ratoJving o power ttrvggia obout job MCurily tttot hod 
idled mora fhon 46,000 worltart ocrou NofA America The Conodian Aulo 
Workart' 26,300 ilrikari were expected to roKfy the agreamant in o vole today, 
ond Ihay could be bock at work by the end of the week. Once the Conodian plontt 
resume production, GM iKould be able to start brirvging bock nearly 20,000 US 
ond Mexican workers laid oH becouie ol ifrike-related disruptions 

• OKiAHOMA ciiY couNca vons TO ctosi STKir AT sm or 

BOMB BtASl Bowing to Itia wishes of families of bombing victims, the 
Oklahomo City Council unonimoutly voted Tuesday to permonentfy close the itraal 
in (loni o( the blast site. Tt>e council's vole come over the objections ol o few mer- 
chonts in the orea, who maintained that closing the on»block stretch will hurt their 
buiirtessei. 

Victims' fomilies want that section of Fifth Street included in a plortned memori- 
al to those killed when a bomb ripped through the Alfred P Murroh Federol 
Building. The April 19, 1995, bombing killed 168 people ond injured more thon 
500 others The chairman of the mamoriol tosk force, Bob Johnson, sotd ha plons 
to start on international design competition for the memonot Nov. 15. In addition 
to closing the street, the city is buying tome land across the itrael from the federol 
building site to be part of the memorial site Bui the precise nature of the mamoriol 
has yet to be decided 

t AT tIAST 26 DIAO IN VCNEZUEU JAIL FIRE. Flomes consumed o cell 
in on overcrowded downtown prison early Tuesdoy, killing ot least 26 inmates It 
wos unclear whether guards or prisoners storied the hre Three guards were 
detained for quesKoning after Antor>io Morvol, director of prisons, sotd the bloze 
hod been sparked by tear-gos conislers thol guards threw into the cell But o lawyer 
with the Attorney General's office said prisoners told him lhay hod sat their own 
mattresses on fire 

• mmi UUtS ASSASSINATE OOVERNOt. The Tuisi military governor 
of province dominated by Hutu rebels wos assossinoted while on o compoign trip 
to rally vilbger support, o Ekirundi governmeni spokesman soid Tuesday. It Col. 
Marcel Sinannze was killed Monday as he was traveling in o convoy near the 
Zairian border town of Bugondo, 25 miles northwest of Bujumbura, said Evold 
Bonzboze, a spokesman for Burundi's militory ruler, Moj. Pierre Buyoya. Four sol- 
diers orvd one civilian were also killed; another soldier was seriously wounded. 

• raOSECUTOKS ASK JUDOf TO REJECT CLASSIFIED DATA REQUEST. 

Prosecutor 4 hove osked a fedeial (udge to deny Timothy ^^cVe(gh'^ request for a 
new search (or clossified informotion on possible Oklahomo City bombing sus- 
pects In a briel nwde public Mondoy, prosecutors soid they have given McVeigh 
voluminous information, including rumor, speculation ond innuendo, on individuals 
he has (dentihed as possible suspects 

McVeigh's lawyer, Stephen Jones conlertds the government halted its search for 
(uspects premoturely when McVeigh wos arrested shortly after tfw April 1 9, 1 995. 
bombing of the Alfred P Murroh Federol Building Jones has osked for a range of 
cbstihed govemmenl documents sold he believes could prove others were respon- 
sible for the explosion 




SHUTTLE 

SERVICE 

for temporarily or 

permanently disabled 

students on campus. 

building to building. 

Inqulr« by calling 

532-6441 




SPORTS 



• NOV. IS DIADUNE FOR INTERIIAOUS HAT. 

Boseboll will abandon its attempt to start interleogue play next 
season unless o new bbor deal is in ploce by Nov 1 5, ochng 
commissioner Bud Selig said Tuesdoy. 

Union haod Donald Fahr and martogament ftegotiotor 
Randy levine ore scheduled to resuriM talks ^^Mrtesdoy before 
Gome four of the \A^ld Series Selig said ha will filter In and 
out of tfve borgaining 

• FLORIDA TO REQUEST NCAA USTORE COUJNS' 

BUOIBILITY. The University of Florida, after conducting its own 
invesligotion, soid Tuesday il will request ihol an NCAA com- 
mittee restore the eligibility of sophorrtore offensive lockle Mo 
Collins after the Nov 9 Vanderbill game 

The school looked into Collins' involvenwit vnth a sports 
agent and found he didn't sign on ogeni contract or agree to be 
represented by an ogent. 

The school found that Collini accepted $500 from sotrteone 
associated with an agent but didn't accept any other benefits. 



POLICEBLOTTER 

ttnarh or* idian dktdtf fnn ^ My togi at if« K JMM and 1l<kr Com*/ 
polk* dtMrtnwnit teeewM of ifoa tanMioiMi. w* <fe ner lilt ivIimI bdti « 
mlnoi konk vnlolioM. 



K-5TATE POLICE 



• TUESDAY, OCT. 22 

M 9)07 p.in. bioA SlwUa 
nportad ^li vaKid* Iwd bMn i)nti 



Oamog* tK» urtdtf t500 



RILEY COUNTY POLICE DEPT. 



• TUESDAY, OCT. 22 

Al 4i44 mjH. Hamikofi 
Sticklond, 1411 tviamon^ Ptoc*, 
rapSfttd iti« (Ml ot o I3iikK ivt> 

• MONDAY, Oa. 23 

At ttlS fjm. Mori ianiMK, 
2121 Hiliinr Orn*. nporW #>• 

Ml ot mtcdbnMwi bottbcM ewdt 
A hvtfferf ((portiani Mid lou woi 



wootw, o tpwAv ban, Nm Offipl 
and aontn»i •qwipxoni bom tut 
*«»ikt*1atol km «a 12,150 



122.970 

At lOtOf p,m, (l«li Cottmon, 
I ?7i Uovwiwlh St . '•porlMl hit 
cof WOI xAii Isu MIDI 15,000 



later today 



WEATHER FORECAST 



TODAY'S FORECAST 



^S 



Much warmer ond mostly 
sunny High about 60 degrees. 
Northwest wind 1 0-20 mph. 
nfiy dovdy kxtigM wWi bw 
«KaiM40diQr«M. 



Thuriday 



m 



FwllydQudy.Htakbifw 
'50> 




kansas state 



COLLEGIAN 



Editor in chief 


Kevin Klouen 


MarwQlng edtlor 


ChMtote alley 


News editor 
Phelo editor 




Detign team (iMrdirtatAr 


inltM.UiM 


Arts and •ntartoinment editor 


PerttatlMe 


Campus edrlor 




Assiilont (ompu) editor 




Cfty/gevarnment editor 


FMceie Ktfw^ 


Copy chief 


iMhalAbMie 


Opinion editor 


Sentank 


Sports editor 




lte<trtini( Collegian editor 


K«4)r Owylen 


Advertising rrrarMger 


ftacyFodk 


Aisiitanl advertiung monoger 





■y phone ty e-mail or on the Web 

(t e le g wW n M,*Ju) 
(liltpt//colUglan.kt4i.eA»| 



narwiroe«n - MS-ASM 
t owiyMe - S32-0T11 
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itaif 1 



BULLETIN BOARD 



• Iflternttlonal CoordlBiting 

Coiincll meets at 6:30 p m. every 
Wedne.«iday in the International 
Student Center. 

• Their li an intramural cap- 
tilnt' and managen' meeting ul 5 
tonight at the Chester I-. Peters 
Recreation Complex. 

• Gefntan StammfiKh will meet 
at 7 tonight lit I ^prc.vNo Royale 
Caffe in Aggieville. 

• AgHcultorr AmbasMdon and 
Rcprcientitlvei will meet al 6 
p.m Thursday in Waters .128 The 
speaker will be Patti Clark, pasi 
president of the KSU Alumni 
Asiiociaiiun 

• Th« American Initllute or 
Chemical Engineers will meet M 
1:30 p.m. ThuriMlay in Ackcrt 12(1 
to diM:u!is open huuiie 

• Sigma Delta Pi/Spaniih Club 
will meet ul h i\) pm ihutMlay in 
Eiiienhawer 101. 

• Applications for K-Slate 
ambatiadors are due by $ pm 

Knday at the ufficei; of the KSU 
Alumni Ass^niation ur the Office 
i)f Student Activities and Services. 

• Food ikknce Club is selling hol- 
iday evergreens and wreaths. They 
will amvc in December, fresh from 
Washington Place your order by 
calling Mike or Ulit at $32-l2()9 
Order ilcadline is Oct 30 

• Mortar Board Senior Honorary 
Society is otfering t\^'o iicholarships 
liv K -Slate juniors Applications are 
available in the OITice of Student 
Activities and Services in the K- 
State Student IJniun and are due b> 
Monday. 

• Alt under^reduatr ^tudrnt^ in 
heatlh-ri'ltited degree pnigrams 
arc eligible to apply for a S5U(I 
Student Cancer Research Award 
Application.s are available from the 
Center for Basic Cancer Research 
in Acken 125 and Ackerl 411 
Application deadline is Dec. 2. 



fiJ^Tonfgljt: 

CUli, ' 500 Wells Z^^- 



M^Pounde 
Pound a poun 

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buy your tickets in advance at KJ's 




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WINNING 
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DtLLARP'S JCPENNEY SEAKS SPECIALTY SHOPS PICNIC PLACE 

Monday - SttunUy 10-9. Sunday 12-6 

539-9207 • www.nuclOO.oom 

3RD AND POYNTZ 



i^Mi 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1996 



PAGE 3 




Apple 



MUmOON WHtn/Coll«s<an 

MICHAEL APPLE, professof at lh« Univ«r$ily of WfKonsirhMaditon, givoi hit lecture. "Education and the Con- 
servative Restoration," Tuesday night in Forum Hall at part of the Lou Douglai Lecture Series. 

Lecturer fields education questions 



iMi lUNfm 

K-Stati' must make decisions as 
higher cd Ilea lion undergoes reform in 
the United Smics. 

Michael Apple, a pn>fessor of edu- 
cation at the I'nivcrsiiy of Wisconsin- 
Madison, appeared hcl'ore a panel of 
five K-Slate faeults niemhcrs to 
addrvss qucNli«>n*> on education reform 
Tuesday afternoon. Mc discussed what 
ehanges simuld he adi>pled or resisted 
and what is realistic. 

John lAdell. prot"es>or of phtloso- 
ph>. asked Apple uhoul the Kansas 
Board ol Regents' plan tilled Vision 
2020. 

Vision 20 21) in\<ilves using exist- 
ing rcsouries to increase ihe quality of 
education, despite the projeeted 20-pcr- 
ccnt increase in enrol I men! tn I he next 
decade. 

"h is a fiscal impossihility to do 
more with less," Apple said "The 
expense of trying to do this uill be 
intensification Professors will ha\c lo 
work more up lo 63 hours a week 



"This wdl cau.se the quality of 
undergraduate education to go down." 
Another topic brought up by Ron 
Trcwyn, associate vice provost for 
research and a professor of biology, 
was the issue of whether lo increase 
university and industry partnerships in 
the future 

An increased emphasis on universi- 
ty and corporate coalitions would cause 
a decrease in the humanities pntgrams 
of universities, Apple said. 

Because universities arc only allot- 
led so much money, the money will 
become unequally distributed, he said. 

Agnculture, computer science, and 
certain chemistry and physics pro- 
grams wnuld receive additional fund- 
ing and humanities, and social sciences 
would be view-ed as fnlls. he said. 

"The transformation of libraries 
that has occurred in universities is an 
example." Apple said. "Journals in the 
physical sciences and other high-iech 
subjects cost 53,000 a year, which 
means about 30 journals in humanities 
have to he dropped 



TJiey will he mentally anJ tiJtyWtllly.f) "Whiii flf l^iJk A kn^fcdgWIt 

that whidh has econbniic pa^fKZJwin 



'MhauslWlpt^will have to l>a^nfic^ 
their research agdiflas. ' "'■■''■ 



Warren White, a profesMW nfspc- '| 



cial education, asked Apple about one 
of the latest revolutions in education - 
distance prc^rams 

Distance programs include walch- 
ing television or listening lo the radio 
to learn information Students then par- 
ticipate m luioriid meetings and take 
tests based on this mt'ormalion lo 
assess the knowledge gained. 

There have been siimc successes 
with distance programs. Apple said 
However, he said there ate some dan- 
gers lo be aware of 

Apple said an academic proletanai 
may result, meaning a lower standard 
of education. 

"There have been some cases of 
purchasing well-known professors." 
Apple said "People never really inter- 
act with the professor. The college buys 
the course on interactive video for 
12,000, and students walcli it, and their 
only interact ion is through e-mail. I 
think there should be lime for serious 
conversation and argument " 

Apple has written more than 20 
books and more than 130 artk'les on 
education, education rcforrit^^iBfncu- 
him policy, cultural icproduc*tum and 
cducatiotipthtiH . - r ^ ;*"' 



CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

Apple said the conservative 
mowment wants to take educa- 
tion t>ack to earlier days of edu- 
cation, when there was a sense 
of cultural unity, but conserva- 
tives fail lo reali/c the diversity 
of early education 

"To .say thai everyone has the 
same history in this nation is a 
misstaicmcnt," he said. 

Apple said he disagrees with 
the authoritarian-populist move- 
ment, but IS sympathetic to the 
movement only because many of 
its criticisms of bureaucratic 
policies arc accurate 

Bui he said he still disagrees 
with groups only accepting 
someone because of beliefs and 
membership. 

Schools should take time to 
consider ihc arguments made by 
authoritarian populist groups 
and not push away the groups' 
ideas because of political 
beliefs, Apple said. 

"We are creating pari of the 
enemy by not being responsive." 
he said. 

Af^le said the middle-class 
movement wants more tightly 
controlled school systems that 
will lead to a luck of imwvalive 
teaching because educators will 
have strict guidelirtcs. 

Apple said wisely investing 
money in education will improve 
the system and thoughtful parent 
interaction is crucial. 

One audience member said 
Apple was speaking on a level 
everyone could understand 

"His facts were exiremcly 
precise. He didn't walk around 
any of the issues." iamcs 
Sheerin, senior in elemeniary 
education, said. 

Apple was on campus 
Monday arvd Tuesday speaking 
to students. He conducted a 
radio interview and spoke to 
graduate students about higher 
education. 

The Lou Douglas Lecture 
Sefies deals with topics pertain- 
ing to human rights, social jus- 
tice, world peace and interna- 
tional development. Each year 
four or five speakers are invited 
by the lecture committee to 
address issues ^f current . inter- 
est. ...gnuii 



Education making 
curriculum changes 



Anmia CO*ir 

Tntering freshmen for ihe fall IWT may sec some changes if they are in the 
College of Lducation 

Course and curriculum changes were passed hy the College of Kducation facul- 
ty Tuesday and are on their way lo three more Lniversity bodies for approval. 

The changes should give future ciememary and secondary education majors 
more choices in the classes they are required lo take. Martha Kellstrom. assistant 
professor in elementary education, said. 

"The elementary education program used lo be very prescriptive," she said. 

In addition lo being able lo choose more of their general education classes, 
Kellstrom said education majors will he able to switch from one program to anoth- 
er more easily. 

At present, students may be in school one to two semesters longer if they decide 
to switch from cicmeniary to secondary education, or v ice versa, because the gen- 
eral education classes are very different for the two programs. 

Kellstrom said the new system would make the general classes for elementary 
and secondary education a lot more similar. 

Kellstrom added that the changes in the College of Education are all part of 
changes lo fii into the new University system, the university general education pro- 
gram. 

Dav id Royse, who is on the implementation task force for Ihe UGE and is also 
an associaie professor of music, said the UGE was made so K-State students will 
have a broader range of classes to chiwse from. 

'Studcnis will have a greater selection of clas.ses from other colleges," Royse 
said 

Ihe UtiK program was appriwcd two years ago by Faculty Senate. The program 
is sei up so studcnis can choose from ihe set of classes in dilTerent colleges that have 
been approved hy faculty Senate for their general education credits. 

The VXiV. says no matter what number of hours a department requires its students 

• Sec EDUCATION Page H 

» SI>RIS(, FMiOLLMENT 

Vendors, printers delay 
arrival of line schedule 

SMa lowAtiM 

..„,.p„..,).i.„ 

.Mthough the spring I W7 line schedules were scheduled to he out Monday, they 
have not been delivered yet 

The schedule could be out as early as ttnlay. depending on when they actually 
arrive, how' long the verification process takes and when Ihey can be delivered. 

(junilc IJeVauli, associate registrar, said the company thai pftnis the line sched- 
ule would deliver them as early as late Tuesday or toiday. 

OeVault said she called the vendor. American Pasyigc Midia Corp., on Monday. 
The vendor talked to the pnniiiy company. 

When the line schedules arrive, they have to go through a verifieation process 
.Mler the schedules are verified, they will be distributed to the departments, and then 
the schedules will be available for students. 

"We're going to get them out as soon as we can get them verified so students can 
look at them," I>e Vault said. 

The line schedule is already out on the Worid Wide Web. The address is 
(h tip:, wvvw.ksu.edu CO urseSk I, '• ^ •*<*¥> t 

< II iOKIMMi; are out there The ha|d #py isn't iMfljifllM ijT 11111111 hi it woi^ 
be," she said •^^ 

Knroltment fqotaBJfliKlc Mnester begins Nov i for cotUinuo^studenis 



Access the news with the Euctiionic Cousoian at (http;//coluoian.ksu.edu) 



-HOCHHAUSER 

FACULTY AND STAFF 

WORK HARD FOR K-STATE. 

I WORK HARD FOR THEM! 



I helped get pay raises for faculty and staff and maintain longevity 
and cost-of-living increases for staff despite cuts in other agencies. 








On Nov. 5, Vote Hochhauser for Representative 

Paid for by Neighbors for Hochhauser, Rod Otsen, Treasurer 



0js^(sm"'^^A 





I PRE 

I with the g 
I P> 



i^^neof a large | 
of I 







I 



other promtvs 
^J 



1 130 Mora 

539-4888 



irUM&LE 







Enjoy the 
Oklahoma oome! 




Friday 

$V° BotHes 

$3" Double Wells 

Scoreboard football 

souvenir cups 







kansas state collegian 

OPINION 



EDiroe: SIRA TANK S 32 0730 (NAROiYXiKtu.iDu) 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1996 



PAGE 4 



IN OUR OPINION 



Remember what mom said: 'If it seems 
too good to be true, it probably is' 

Y 



WHY WE CARE 



Moil fraud is just 
one of the many 
scams (hot target 
and plague col- 
lege students, Be 
on tfie look out for 
too^ood-to-be-true 
offers in tfie mail. 



(HI might have already wan a trip to Cancun! 

Earn ihousands a( daWars siutTrng cn^clupcs ai home in your 
iipaa' limi'f 

ITicsc are the mail-lhiui) schcmfs that entice the unsuspecting 
iiMi) parting w ilh their numey for lucrative ofTers and prizes that 
never material i/e. 

(iillege students fit into a target group of con- 
sumers who have cash and a penchant for pur- 
chases and who are increasingly becoming the 
darlings of Madison Avenue, television advertis- 
ing and mail scams. 
Senior citizens are also targeted tor having 
few n nunc I at burdens, like family and house 
payments, but also having money to spend. 

The I I.S. Postal Inspection Service is working 
to eliminate this problem that has aflectcd 
4) 6,3 1 h people just this year. 

The "'Five liiggest Lies told to Consumers," 
uccordinj; lo postal inspectors, are: 
I. "You are u guaranteed winner" of a prize 
This ploy asks the so>callcd winner to pay for chemically inert 
vitamins or water purifiers, or to contribute to u fake charily, 
before getting what turns out lo be a bi>»)hy prize 



2. "This chain letter is legal " 
S(K)ner or later, everyone gets one of these, but after you pay 

for copying and mailmg out letters, it's one of life s biggest disap- 
poinimenis. Also, any chain letter that asks for money is illegal 
when sent thr\iugh the mail. 

3, "SiulT" envelopes at home and earn hig money." 

These scams ask victims to send money for a plan. Here It is: 
Send out letters asking people to send money for a plan. 

4 "Your humhie assistance is highly solicited in translerring 
millions of dollars, availahle from the Nigerian National 
{Viroleum Co.. to share with your good self All we need is your 
bank account number" 

I he scam is to get some advance mtmey from the victim The 
gotxl-faith money quickly disappears, of course. Formerly targeted 
at businesses, this scam is now turning to individuals 

5. "You've been selected to receive a fabulous vacation." 

All you have lo do is pay a one- lime membership lee or han- 
dling charge the ulTcr claims. But inspectors say the vacation can 
tum into a nightmare of scheduling problems, shabby hotels and 
noncKistcnt cruises that leave vacationers standing on the dock 

If you've received mail corresponding to one of these scams or 
one that sounds similar, throw it away Don't waste your lime or 
money only to get ripped ofT. 



bi Our CpMwif an •dikxiol diHuiwd gnd zhoten l>y a mnjo'ily 61 iht •duaitiil board, it wiNn hf ihi acliiHid boord Fw infennahon on wKo i> an «dMMkil boctd fiwnibtf w liow you ton btcom* 
a mwnim, conKKI %erQ tank of \^<jt<ijAyi9^%u sdvl 




Columnist suggests ways to clean up crime on campus 




FORTMEYER 



want to live on a campus where 18 
yeor olcts can drink alcoholic bevor- 
oges without fearing they will be 
drugged. 



I want to have iIk opportunity lo walk acniss a campus 
^vherc muggings and assaults are relegated to the athletic- 
depariment locker rtmmsor the play field 

I want to he able lo leave my car in a parking lot without 
coming hack lo find squirrels humping on my trunk hood 

This IS madness, people Wc can't continue this self- 
destructive behavior that has gotten so gruesomely out of 
control. Just don't do ii We have to take back our campus. 

Stamp out campus crime and the rampant prostiiuiion in 
and around Kisenhower Hall 

We've had cameras on this campus tor years, and yet we 
still average as one ot the most crime-ridden campuses in 
the southern pari of the central Manhattan area of Riley 
County, This is simply unacceptable. 

To alleviate iliese widespread fean> and general feelings 
uf uneasiness among students I well, at lca.st within Student 
Governing AssiKiation), we should divert our K-Staie 
Student Union remodeling funds to more worthy causes - 
such as a system of watchtowers, 

Luckily. K-State's campus Gothic architecture permits 
many of these towers lo be installed with little or no 
expense 

The Anderson Hall bell tower is nodiing of the swt. It's 
actually a well -decked multi -media watch tovwr where each 
administrator takes turns keeping an eye on you. This is no 
secret, so I won't clalxjratc. 

We do, however, ne«d other towers in other primary 
loiatKins. 

We already have Gothic fortresses in Farrell Library and 
Nichols hiall 

tlow much would they change with a little bai1>ed wire 
and stwne big search lights' 

Can you imagine the excilemenl of walking through 
campus, dodging the upotlight, only to be stc^^pcd near 
Anderson and asked for your papers, 

"Oh, yes. here they are " 

"These papers arc forged." 

"Look at them again. I just had them renewed with SG A 
last Kriday " 

"The deadline was Thursday. You are in violation," 

"ttli not like S(iA regulations were ever enforced 
before " Ispc^en while being pushed into a poliee car). 

Having a police state on campus, as much as it is necet- 
lary, will, if hiaioiy tells us. create a secondary society — 
an undeiground 

Lucky for us. K-Sutc also has crested and maintainoj a 



system of intncate, Paris Opera House-like steam tunnels. 
Students wishing to light ttie system could kick the trolls 
out and use the tunnels for ptiliiical purposes 

1"he only thing prevennng this from happening now is 
the incredibly pov^urful troll lobby in Topcka. 

This would require the instigation of some anti-tunnel 
regulations. 

We could flood the tunnels with some mild acid — 
something strong enough to cause irritation, yet something 
that wouldn't sterilize people. 
Let's not go too far. 

All of this is child's play compared to the extreme crim- 
inal problems plaguing ihc parking lot K-3 up on the north- 
em rcaeties of campus. 

I was dterc just yesterday and overheard this conversii- 
tion among two smdents. 7.ack and Zue: 

Zack: "So, tike, he was completely wa.stcd and , oh. 
Zuc, watch it, duck " 

Zue; "Joepcrs H Crackers, Zack. what was that '" 

Zack: "It was, like, some .son of, like, bullet or souk- 
thing." 

Zuc; "Golly, gosh, dam, where are we'.' Topcka?" 

Russell: "Get out of my way you two. or 1 11 be forced to 
use this gun again. It's my right. Bob [)ole says it's nty right. 
I'll show you two a bridge to the 2 1 st century." 

Troll: "You have no right to my land We've been on this 
here property for dang near 35 years, and wc am't leaving. 
Oh, and, you'll have to guess my nddle to cross Claflin " 

It IS situations like these that have resulted in violence 
and given this campus the dubious title of "The Bogota of 
Kansas" over the past few years - although coffee hasn't 
become a cash crop. yet. Give luan some time, he'll come 
around, 

A watchtower and checkpoint into the campus could 
have prevented the entire ordeal 

TIk only drawback to this system is that it only afTects 
the very surface ol campus crime problems, f)nly a well- 
trained anack dog can penetrate the deeper, spiritual prol>- 
Icms, 

K-Staie, however, does not have a well-trained elite of 
di^s up at the old kennel north of Weber Hall, but we do 
have a more- than -ample supply of squirrels. 

I challenge the veterinary rnedicine students lo train and 
etfuip these squirrels with the technical knowledge and 
e^uipment to infiltrate campus-crime rings, and put a stop 
to this madness. 

With these measures in place, I can go back lo living in 
my normal, neurotic state of paranoia so common among ua 
Kintins. 

Rnoell Foftmeyrr b ■ senior In arthltectiinl ta0* 
neertag, You can reach him by r-mall at (rmr^ii ksu.edu). 



frights of 
passage 

Columnist reflects on her first 21 
years, celebrates without alcohol 



Today I am 21 years old, and I 
would rather eat funnel cakes out of 
a Subway toilet bowl than have a sip 
of alcohol. 

Five years ago this month. I had 
one of those very alcohol ically 
glamorous moments of clarity with 
my knee m an ash tray, nriy hair 
cemented together with brandy, 
vomit clogging my nose and my 
ambition to make it to the toilet 

At this moment, I could no 
longer deny the correlation betv«en 
drinking and being kicked out of 
high school, losing my jobs, not 
being able to pay my bills, alienating 
my family and running off every 
fnend I had ever had 

And that began the uphill, against 
the wind three-legged sack race 
called sobncty that I've been chas- 
ing and tapping over ever since 

So rather than toasting unrecog- 
nizable blurs, seducing bartenders 
and being carried home on this 
birtlulay, 1 'm preoccupied with grat- 
itude for how far I've come, and dis- 
appointment for where I'm not 

Five years ago I could not have 
seen myself still among the living, or 
unin.stitutionali/cd. much less in col- 
lege Years before that, I had every 
confidence that when the magic 
wand of grown -up- hood struck me. I 
would automatically turn IK and not 
be afraid of responsibility, algebra 
would finally make sense and I 
vwjuld understand the st*Kk market. 

Birthdays resurface the voices of 
my inner-orphanage This is how a 
fnend of mine refers to these cries of 
unmet needs by the irrationally sim- 
[)le voices interrupt I ng my plans 



^^^ pie voic es interrup ling my 



These voices project a vivid 
ghosi of who I wanted to be when ! 
grow up, and I'm not, I'm not even 
close, 

I'm not a Barbie Doll or a New 
Yorker. I never made it to the 
Olympics, and 1 still can't play the 
guitar I'm still afraid of elevators 
and iasects, and 1 never did learn the 
art of ice-skating or discre'tion 

t thought when I grew up 1 would 
have slumber parties every night, 
live on donuts and popcorn and dec- 
orate entire cities with toilet paper 

1 am 21, and the best sleep incen- 
tive I can find is reading the Dr. 
Seuss "Sleep Book," 1 still eat with 
my fingers, throw my clothes on the 
floor, talk compulsively and am siill 
afraidof my teachers. 

So far I've learned that being a 
grown-up means I can pick a good 
head of lettuce, 1 can tell my mother 
what she's really interrupting when 
she calls, and 1 can admit to really 
embarrassing mistakes, attributing 
them lo being young and naive or 
some odd phase. 

tt seems sometimes thai hemg a 
grown-up isn't so much about being 
responsible as it is about learning 
how to gracefully get out of taking 
responsibility for being irresponsi- 
ble. 

Most grt)wn-ups seem to believe 
that time spent looking at a sunset or 
smelling the roses is demonstrating 
poor lime- management skills and 
that IS what retirement is for. 

For every rite of passage 1 stum- 
ble through, 1 have this imaginary 
middle- aged version of myself look- 



ing back on my life 
shaking my head and 
nostalgically regret- 
ting how much time 1 
wasted. 

Still, t can't help 
thinking that 1 am 
lucky. I survived my 
own self destruction 
young enough that 
I'm not so bitter 1 
have to wrestle with -■■ 

blame, aHhough 1 
sometimes do 

At 2 1 , 1 think I have gotten away 
with about every cnme ot just taste- 
less waste of time I would want to 
have gotten away with before I was 
old enough to be prosecuted 

1 once rubber cemented the con- 
tents of my mother's feather pillows 
to a guy's car because he broke the 
heart of a girl I had a crush on. I 
slept in a cemetery and was chased 
by a poliee chopper I once .spent 
hours counting exactly how many 
licks it tixik to get lo the center of a 
Tootsie Roll Pop (5W licks). 

These arc some examples of the 
kinds of things 1 think I would have 
felt incomplete to not have done 
before I hud to learn about separat- 
ing the laundry or how lo smuggle 
words like existential or plethora 
into a casual conversation without 
sounding conspicuous 

At 21, I'm done with rebellion, 
which is dangerous because if I'm 
not a rebel, I must he NO! It can't 
be! Not a radical in the Midwest! 

Al 21. there is nothing scarier 
than the prospect of quitting smok- 
ing, graduating, not 

lynched by disgrun- 
tltd readers 

At 21. I don't 
have to he drunk. 




Somswhere 



and more important- 
ly, I don't have time 
to be drunk I don't 
have lo debate with 
myself over whether 
It is nghl or wrong, 
or irresponsible to 
engage in the tradi- 
tional ntes of pas- 
sage lor turning 21. 

At 21, I would 
rather babysit my 
inner-orphanage, 
trying to engage my 
emotionally mal- 
nourished soul in 
rhetoric of this and 
sociology of that 
than spend another 
night of my life 
looking up at a 
barstool. 

Somewhere be- 
tween graham crack- 
ers and a bonfire of 
SAT score's. 1 was initialed from the 
Bernstein Bears, Kool-aid and sui- 
cide notes, to iced Cappuccino, 
Bukowski and therapy. 

Somewhere in between, I did a 
lot of dying, a lot of hating and a lot 
of hiding. 

And I'm not going back. 

Page iitti Is I sophomore In 
prim Journalism, You can reach 
btr by e-mail at (nam>ste(a' 
luu.cilu). 



between graham 
crackers and a 



bonfire of SAT 

scores, I was 
initiated from the 
Bernstein Bears, 

Kool Aid and 
suicide notes to 
iced Cappucino, 

Bukowski and 
therapy. 



TOLES 





WEONISDAr, OCTOBER 23, 1996 



PAGI 5 



I! 



I 



Forum gives candidates 
chance to discuss issues 



W STATE 



Jmon Wmu 

Chaplcr 1 1 of ihc Kansas Association 
of PuWii; Hmployccs had d political forum 
Tuesday nighi ai ihe Thomas J. Frith 
Comm unity Center 

Attending \*vtv Ricii Vanjo and Jan 
Galitzer. candidate', for Riley County clerk; 
Bob NcwsonK and Karen McCullnh, can- 
didaten for Riley County coiDTnission: 
Sheila Hochhauscr and Jeff Peterson, can- 
didate!) for Kansas House in Dislnct 6^: 
Kent Gtesctvk und Ruben Liilrell. candi- 
dates for Kansas Mouse. Dislnct 62; Lana 
Oleen and Ruth Schmm, candidates for 
Kai^a$ Senate in District 22. and Kdward 
Pu^, Kan.sas House representative fmm 
Diftnct ft I 

A thread runnmg through the evening 
was taxation vs. government scrsiccs 

"The most important issue facing 
Kansas voters is that mv need to find a bal- 
ance between the desire for services versus 
the desire to pay taxes," Ulasscock said 



GlasKOCk !iaid although he fects tax 
leduetioM are needed, they could have a 
negative eRect on the quality of education 
in Kansas. 

"It's important that Kansans decide 
what we want to pay for and make the prop- 
er decisions," Cilasseock said. 

(>ie«n said she agreed with Glasscock. 

"Having a strong and v ibrant econuniy 
is important, and htw we deliver those ser- 
vices is very important." she said. 

In relation to public services. 
Hochhauser said, "I feel my job is to make 
it easier for uwrking families to make ends 
meet, whether il be through helping with 
education, health, taxes or other issues. 

"To me, economic development is more 
than making mads It's giving working 
families more opportunity in education and 
job training through a fair tax system." she 
said 

PV:tcrwn said he also believes education 
is the No. I isstie facing Kansans 

"We have to find a balance between 



taxes aitd education," he said "Education is 
truly an investment, and I v^ill vwrk hvd to 
maintam a top-notch educational system." 

tach of the candidates said issues fac' 
tng public cmpkiyees arc wages, joh securi- 
ty and being treated fairly through a posi- 
tive w\)rkmg environment. 

"When you boil it nght down, three 
words come to mind," Nevi.somc said, "job 
security, working environment and fair 
treatment" 

All the candidates said Ihey agreed 
family wages throughout the United Stales 
as well as in Kansas wen; not running con- 
gmenily with the nsing cost of living. 

"Property taxes on real estate is going 
up. and it has been for a long time." Pugh 
said. "It's done without so much as an argu- 
ment or even a vote." 

Pugh said he believes government has 
too much control over voters' lives, and it is 
lime for the people to be given individual 
freedom tt» make more decisions for them- 
selves. 



Supreme Court upholds state law 
requiring stamps on illegal drugs 



ASKKIAIIP PtiSS 

TOPKKA It came as no surprise 
to the Kansas attorney v^'ho argued the 
ease when ihc US. Supreme Court IcH 
intact the state's law imposing a tax on 
the sale of illegal drugs. 

The law. enacted in 1'>S7, requires 
persons who sell illc):al drugs in Kansas 
to purchase and alTix stale drug stamps 
to the drugs. 

Those caught selling drugs without 
the state stamps are subject to imprison- 
ment of up to five years and fines of up 
to SIO.WK) in addition to criminal con- 
viction penalties. 

The law was challenged in Fills 
County District C ourl as unconstitution- 
al double punishment by two men, Roy 
Jensen and Howard Simpson, who also 
ficed criminal prosecutions. They 
uiued the drug stamp prosecution in 
•Jdition to criminal pro.sceution consti- 
tuted double jeopardy. 
• US. Supreme Court justices, vkilhout 



comment, rcfu.sed Monday to review a 
Kansas Supreme Court ruling thai 
upheld the state tax law last April. 

"I'm not surprised at all," said Glenn 
Braun of Hays, the Kllis County attorney 
who argued the case before the U.S. 
Supreme Court 

"Recent Supreme Court decisions 
have gone against the double- pn>sccu- 
lion argument." s;iid Braun. a candidate 
for Ihe State Senate in Ih^- Nov. S elec- 
tion. 

Lawyers for the I wo men relied heav- 
ily on a l*W4 U.S. Supreme Court ruling 
in the Kurtb Ranch ease in Montana. 

In that ease. Ihc nation's highest 
court said states might not heap drug- 
possession taxes on lop of cnminal 
penalties for people eonvieled of drug 
crimes 

That 5-4 decision to sinkc diwvn the 
Montana law marked the first time the 
court concluded that imposition of a tax 
can amount to unkmful double jeopardy 

"The Montana ca.sc opened up a 



whole area broader than the court 
intended," Braun said "I think they're 
now telling the slates that Kurth (Unch 
didn't open it up the way some thought, 
because lower courts had expanded it. 

"I think now we're going to see the 
end of the dt>uble-jeopardy arguments." 

Since the Montana ruling, courts in 
Illinois, Indiana. Nevada and Texa.s have 
struck down drug taxes previously 
imposed by those stales. 

But Kansas argued its lax is ditTer- 
ent. 

In briefs, the stale said the tax is due 
and payable immediately upon posses- 
sion and not just after someone is arrest- 
ed 

The Kansas Supreme Court said pay- 
ment of the tax does not bar tiubsequeni 
criminal prosecution and doesn't impose 
a cnminal penalty for purposes of dou- 
ble jeopardy under the United States and 
Kan.sascon.stitulions 

The two men were arrested separate- 
ly forpostessingi 



t 



You cQn hefp paint a brighter 
tomorrov^ for someone today! 





MT DEGREE GOT ME THE INTERVIEW. 
ARMY ROTC GOT ME THE JOB. 

Thlngt got pretty compttiitiva (or ttui job. I'm sura 
my coU«g* d*gwa and good grad*! k«pt m« in th« 
runnmg. But in th« and t« w*» th« l«ad*r*hip utd 
man«g«mani •xpcrianc* t got through Army ROTC 
that won th«m enm. 

You c«n b»gin to d*v«lop imp»asiv« l«ad«ralU|> 
■kill! with an KOTC at«cti««. Kagiatcr now without 
obligation 

Find out moi* Call Barry Adama at (013) ft32-67M. 



m 



uaawK 



Dedication of chapel brings 
Thatcher to Baker University 



Astooane Pitsi 




TnQfCIWr 



BALDWIN Baker Univcnity, a small United 
Methodist school in this prairie town, has been bracing for 
the arnval Tuesday of former British Prime Minister 
Margaret Thatcher, 

Tliatcher. the conservitive leader 
dubbed the Iron Lady, will join in the 
rededication of a 19th Century 
English Methodist chapel where her 
fatW preached 

She also will deliver the keynote 
address for university's fall convoca- 
tion before the opening of the chapel. 
As many as .1,000 pctiplc, iiKtuding 
the university's f!50 students, arc 
expected to attend 

The chapel was built in Sproxton, 
England, in tiJ64. Sproxton. a quaint tiny village of Stone 
cottages, is about 100 miles north of London 

Workers in England numbered the stones when they dis- 
assembled the chMpei in June 1995 for proper reconstruction 
on the Baker campus. 

The chapel has about 25,000 stones and 19,000 clay roof 
tiles. It weighs about 250 tons. More than five tons of saw- 
dust helped protect the contents of the 200 crates that were 
shipped to Baker, temporarily wiping out Brttain's sawdtut 
supply 

University officials said the chapel represents the direct 
tie between the early Methodist movement, which began in 
England, and Baker, which was founded by pioneer 



» INVESTIGATION 



Methodist ministen in 185S along the Santa H Trail. 

"Institutions which have the greatest impact on society 
are dH)sc which take care to express their principle values in 
powerfully symbolic ways," said Baker president Daniel 
Lambert. 

"Thiii is a remarkable instance of a vision shared across 
many years and a great distance, a coming together of the 
people of the Kansas praine and those of Oxford finiversiiy 
where Methodism one of the oldest Protestant traditions 
— had its beginning," he said 

The Sproxton congregation vras formed in I KIM, and 
members met in each other's homes for hO years before it 
could raise enough money to build the church Tlic congre- 
gation grew to 34 members, but as families moved away 
over the years, Ihc church was closed in 1 98K. It was dilap- 
idated by Ihe tinw Baker University btiught it. 

The cost of the entire project came to $1 million, pro- 
vided largely by Olathe philanthropist R.R Osborne 

About 30 people from f^n gland have traveled to Baldwin 
to join Thatcher in the dedication ceremonies 

Thatcher, 71, bcH:ame Britain's first female prime minis- 
ter in May 1979, following the Conservative Party's success 
in the general elections. 

She was horn in Grantham, which is near Sproxton I Icr 
father. Alfred Roberts, a lay minister, preached tin several 
occasions in the chapel 

Thatcher, who led England during the 1982 Falklands 
War with Argentina, was die first prime minister this centu- 
ry to serve three consecutive terms, 

She resigned as prime minister in 1 990. The following 
month, she was elevated to the House of Lords to become 
Baroness Thatcher of Kesicven. 



Formaldehyde testing delayed until next week 



AnmuaCouy 

Testing on levels of formaldehyde in 
the air in the cadaver room in Ac ken 
Hall won't be complete for more- than a 
week, Steve Galit/er, director of campus 
safety, said 

Ann Statheim-Smith, associate pro- 
fessor for the Division of Biology, said 
students will be studying muscle and 



respiratory physiology, but they won't 
be examining the cadavers for as long as 
bad been done in previous semesters 

Because the cadavers won't be used 
as much, Galilzcr won't be running tests 
on students to find their levels of 
formaldehyde exposure, because the 
numbers probably wouldn't be as accu- 
rate, he said 

Gatitzcr did one set of tests last week 
and said so far the levels of formalde- 



hyde don' I seem to be loo high for 
human exposure 

"From what I understand it is nn 
worse than other types of cadavci 
rooms," Galitzcr said. 

Me said testing wilt probably K* dune 
by late next week 

"Hopefully, we'll be able to run 
evLTything we want to run ncvl wcx'k. 
and then we'll know where we're at," he 
said 



IHe ColumhlaTi 33iefttre Pre»SRnt& 

Charles Faulk & Rich Richards in _.,^ 

Greater Tuna 

"...a hilarious, award-winning production. " 

Come see first -band the crazy, rowdy residents 

of Tuoa, the :2nd smallest town in Texa-s! 

Oct 25, 26, Nov. 1, 2 at 7:30 p.m. 
Oct 27, Nov. 3 at 2 p.m. 

Adults $12.50 Child $7 
Dinner Theatre available 



(Dinner sold separately from show; reservations required) 

TTie Columbian Theatre, Museum & Art Center 

521 Lincoln Ave^ Wamego, Kansas 66547 

(915) 456-2029 1-800-899- 1893 







January 1997 
\n-teree&eion 



Watch for the January 1997 lnt«rees6ion 

lie'tln^ In the 

October 23 Cotleglan 

Irrttfrstfselon io 
December 30, 1990- January 15. 1997 

for more ir^formmtion call 913-532-S5©© 

DMeion of ConUnu^ng EducMZkin 

Kmnemo &t«t« Unlv«r»f&y 

1615 Arviwson Avwnuo 

131 Co(l00« Court eulldln^ 

M«nh<rctJin. K£> ee^OG 

Rfl^latratton will be in 217 WllUiti H«ll 

NowBrnber 4-22 jnd NowBrnhcr 4-Dec«mbw 5 

in 131 College Court 





kansas state collegian 

SPORTS 



Editor: SKANA NHIffU 532 0732 (twasAGf'K&u,tc>u] 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1996 



PAGE 6 



They^re baa-ack! 

7 men fresh off an NCAA Tournament appearance and 7 women determined 

to show adversity reaps success are ready to rumble 





I 




GAoron 
SWARTZENDRUUR 

6'2", 185 pounds 
Junior 

Mennontte HS 
Kolono, lows 



A Ayome 
MAY 

6'4", 190 poundf 
Sophomore 
Lancaster HS 
Lancaster, Texas 



E Manny 
DIES 

6'8", 225 pounds 
Sophomore 
Wichita South HS 
Wichita 







MARSH 




61", 185 pounds 

SopKomore 
Great Bend HS 
Great Bend 




Q/pMark 
^' YOUMC 




6'6", 300 pounds 
Junior 

McKinley HS 
Baton Rouge, La. 


F/C ^''°^" 
' RHODES 


w *M 


6'10", 215 pounds 

Sophomore 
Wichita Northwest 
Wichita 




r Gerald 
EAKER 






6'11", 240 pounds 
Senior 
Chicago, III. 


- - ■ . - —,d 



MARK YOUNG scrambles after the bell over the lop of o Missouri player during the home 
gome knt season in Bramlage Cofiteum Young is one of seven returning Wildcois 

OAKRIN WHirUY/Cotl^iafl 




Wildcats return experience with youth to 1996-97 men's squad 



John Imooum 

Mosi «))' thi: i|U(.'siions thai center arouiul thi<> 
year's K-Siatc metis h^itkelliuil leatii are ahiviii its 
se\ eii neweoniers 

I he answers to ihosc questions could eonie 
I'rom ifie team's seven returners. man> ttf whoffl 
have pruven a\ times Ihcy can he unsiuppable 

K-Siate returns only one senior in center 
(icraM tiaker Eakcr started 25 or 27 games last 
year for the Cats and is the leading <>hot Nocker 
from last year with 59 blocked shots. 



Faker ;iKo chippi'J in seven points per game 
last veur V^ iih Itis expt.'neiKe. tvaker is the only 
player on this years team tvho is ItKked into a 
starting position 

"I'm going to like this season a lot," Eakcr 
said. 

"I'm not forced into doing anything I don't 
want to I'm happv abtiut all the young people on 
the team, and they'll need somebody to look up 
to, and I hope t can be a leader to them." 

The ( ats' returning leading scorer is junior 
guard liuward Mark Young. Young averaged H.6 



points per game a year ago. He is billed us a 
defensive stoj^T m ith the potential to become an 
ollensive leader for K- State as well. 

Young, who has been inconsistent in his rirsl 
two seasons, said he admits he needs to show up 
to play every game 

"Consistency has been one ol my big ques- 
tions," Young said 

"I've been working on it along with being a 
leader on and ofl' the court I'm mentally pre- 
pared for the season, and everybody is going to 
have to contribute." 



llie forward position for the tats is probaNy 

the most experienced and deepest on the team. 

Sophomores Shawn Rhodes and Manny Dies 
both will be looking lor playing time at the posi- 
tion, and last season as true frc*shmcn. Kith 
prmed the> could pla> 

RlxKles IS a player v\ iih a great shooting touch 
and range, hitting III three-pointers last year 
Dies also brings giKnl inside play and a middle- 
range shootmg ability to the table 

The VVildeats also ha\e depth at the guard 
ptvsition. returning three players from last year's 



Nt'AA Tournament team 

Sophomore Ayotne M.iy started 2ft games last 
year and led all Dig H frcshiiKn in shooting with 
a 4(iN pi-rccntauc from the field 

Junior .\artiii Snart/cntl ruber averaged 2(1 
minutes a jiamc ,tnd became K- Stale's go-to guy 
olf the bench, a\erat;tiij; (v.l points a game. 

Walk-on sophomore t hris Marsh is the other 
returning guard, wh4> saw time in clean-up action 
last season 

Marsh played in foui games and attempted 
only one shot, missing a three-pointer. 




Flexibility of players key to upcoming season 



t WHinfV/Lall*9ian 

SARA MUNSON, K-Slato sophomore, pulls dow^n a rebound 
under pressure from KU's Nakio Sanford a) lost seoson's women'i 
filg 8 tournament in the Salina Bic«ntonnial Center 



DanIiwiuni 

.)M»rl. ..Titer 

Defense has never been a 
problem for the K-Staic 
women's basketball team. In the 
List three seastms under former 
toach Hrian Agler. the Wildcats 
cstabtished a reputation as one 
of the stingiest defends ivc teams 
in the Big K. 

It's the Wildcat offense that 
has produced quoilion marks in 
the past. 

This season, look for three 
people to step to the front to 
answer those questions. 

In the post, senior Andria 
Jones, who averaged U I points 
and a team-high 6.5 rebounds 
per game, will lead the K -State 
charge 

A finesse player t^ nature, 
/ones has spent enough time on 
undersized K- Stale teams to 
grow accustomed to pounding 
on the blocks with the league's 
bigger ccnicfs. Bui her more 
natural gome is to take ihc 1 2- to 
1 7- lout jumper, and she ^ not 
shy about shooting the ihree- 
pomtcr, where she^ hit nearly a 
quarter of her shots. 

"Wbcn wc have players like 
Andria Jones, we've got the 
flexibility we're going to need 
thii a«ason," Patterson said 
"Sht\ got the abtliiy to play 
both inside and out, and she'll 
have a greater range around the 
basket than some other for- 



wards." 

Junior Hrit Jacobson returns 
as the Cats' top scorer (14,8 ppg. 
5 4 rpg). 

Although she stands only 5' 
7". Jacobstm's strength, quick- 
ness and amazing vertical leap 
make her a threat at guard or 
small forward. 

From the outside, look for 
senior Missy Decker (IU5 ppg. 
4.9 rpg I to bomb away with 
three- pointer atVer three -pointer 

One ot the Big H's most pro- 
lific scorers from behind the arc. 
Decker landed a career-high six 
treys in K -State's overtime vic- 
tory over Oklahoma State last 
season. 

Sophomore Jenny Coal son 
(5.4 ppg, 4.'* rpg) is the fourth 
reluming starter A ptmer for- 
ward last year. Ctialson is likely 
to make the move to small lor- 
ward this season 

Senior Kayla Hester, another 
three-point ace, will add depth at 
center, while senior Kjersten 
Larson and sophomore Sara 
Munson wilt most likely make 
the move from the forward p<isi- 
tioni (hey played last year to 
guard spt^is 

"We're going to have to be a 
team that is very flexible in 
every lituatinn wc faec," 
Patterson said. 

"I think we have enough 
experience in our program 
where we con be creative." 






G/F ^'"y 

' DECKER 

S'lO" 
Senior 
Lourdes HS 
Rcxhester, Minn. 



E /^ Andria 
' JONES 

Senior 

Buckeye Valky HS 

Radnor, Ohio 



C Sara 
MUNSON 

5'ir 
Sophomore 
Junction City HS 
Junction City 



E Jonny 
COALSON 

5'ir 

Sophemore 
EllKott HS 
Colhon, Colo. 






G *"* 

JACOBSON 

57; 

Junior 
Chugiak HS 
Chugiak, Alaska 



HESTER 

Senior 
Beaver, Okla. 



/^ Kjersten 
URSON 

Senior 

Osseo Senior HS 

Mopie Grove, Minn. 



i 



' » 






WiDNESOAY, OCTOBER H, 1996 



COLLEGIAN SPORTS 



PA0I7 




Linebackers making big plays for Cats 



Imam McComiCK 

Coach Bill Snyder uid 
'I\icKlay confulenl pUyen nuke 
btg plays. 

That tuu ctrtalnty bwn the 
cax for the K-Stalc Unehocking 
corps this year Its confidence Has 
been growing with each game. 

With 53 sGcondii remaining m 
last wcckV pmc, comerback 
Chris Canty forced a fimiblc out 
ofthe anns ofTexas A&M nceiv- 
er Albert Connell. Chasing down 
the play was linebacker Mark 
Simoncau, who pounced on the 
ball to preserve a 23-20 victory 
uvcr the Agjjies 

"I saw the pass and chased it 
down," Simoncau said, "t just got 
on top of the ball so they couldn't 
kick a ftctd goal " 

In that gome, Simoncau was 

K-STAfl UNIIACKIR Travis 
Ochi ond d«Fan$iv« back 
Clyde Johrtsan stop th« 
Aggie*' Sirr Porker Oct 20 ot 
Kyle Field The Cats took o 
commortding leod early, only 
to come cbse to losirtg lote in 
the fourth quarter 

MI JMUUUC/CoXagkHi 



credited with H tackles^ includ* 
tng two tackles- for- loss. 

Being in the middle of the 
action has been a trademark for 
Simoncau this season. As a red- 
shirt freshman, Simoneau leads 
the team with 73 uicklcs. He also 
has three sacks, two forced fum- 
bles and a fumble recovery. 

"Mark is really mature for a 
redshin freshman," Itncbackerj 
coach Brent S^nablcs said. "He 
works every day to get better He 
is one of the most intense players 
on the field " 

When asked about the play of 
Simoncau. a smile stretched 
across the face of Snyder 

"I'm really happy with MarkV 
play this season," Snyder said 
"HeV a very fine player. He is 
playing as well as anybody "* 

The C ats currently rank sec- 



ond in total defense in the Big 1 2, 
allowing just 3.4 yards a play. 
Before the season and during it, 
the talk has been about the 
tremendous secondary the Cats 
possess Sometimes overlookod, 
the Cats' Imcbackmg corps has 
stepped up and produced on the 
field 

With the loss of three-year 
starter and third- team all- 
Amencan tVrcell Gaskins, there 
were questions about how this 
year's group would respond 

This season, three tincbackeni, 
Simcncau, DcShuwn Fogic and 
Travis (khs, rank first, saond 
and third respectively, in total 
tackles for the Cats All three have 
combined for 20 tackles -for- loss, 
76 yards to be exact. 

"I have been awfiitly plca-sed 
with our linebackers this vear," 



linebackers coach Hrcnt Venabics 
said. "I1icy have really provided a 
lot of leadership on defense. " 

"DeShawn has really focused 
this season He has dedicated 
himself to having s great senior 
seastMi," he said "Travis is Travis 
He IS just going to do the nghi 
things. He puts a lot of pressure 
on himself to perform every 
week, and the players really 
respect him for that " 

So now the only question is 
how much better thi^i lincbacking 
crew can get'.' 

"I would still like to see them 
be more aggressive in attacking 
the line of scrimmage and making 
the right key reads," Venables 
said 

When that happens, who 
knows what kind of records the 
linebackers will set? 



FSSI^ foolboll pradictlofis ' ^ 

TW* or* ita Collteion ifiorta iMPi prwUdtom lor iMi ymkTi&t eotttge fgotboil wiiwtn: 1 


BC-Stati vs. Okumoma K-Stmi 


K-Sun K-Sun K-Snn 


K Stati 


K-Staii ■ 




■ Missouri vs. Okla. St Okla. St. 


Okki. St. Miiiouri Okb St 


Mittouri 


Okla. St. ■ 




H Cblcxado vi. lemu Cob*tido 


Colorado Cdorodo Colorado 


Colorado 


Colorado ■ 




■ Mich. St vs. Wiiconiin Mich. St. 


WiK. Mkh. St Wise 


Wise. 


WiK I 




■ FSU VI Virginia FSU FSU fSU FSLJ 


FSU 

Oltied: 
■MMettie 


FSU ■ 



Wanting to reserve tickets? 
Don't get started just yet 




NEWEU 



Don't begin cclchfutiny. vet. 
WildL'fil liins. hut k-Stale still h^is a 
chance to cum ii spot in the hm I 
allmncc 

Why' li iippear> ihc Kicstu 
Bowl people an Uxiking hard iit K- 
Stuic (lllkMN Iroin the I lestu 
B«iwl were at the K -Stale* 
Nehru sku spunking 

Jusi lo cheek out Nebni.ska, you 
say'' Idiin't think <m. 

IM' course ihcy were showing 
micK-si in the C omhuskeis Who 
wmildn'i " Hui h\ being at the K- 



Suie (!dme. they were showing 
ihey hud a whnic lot of interest in 
I he Wiklcats, ton 

Still not conv inccd'.' 

(iuess where the Fiesta Bowl 
people were Oct 12 At the 
Arinma \s DSC game" Possibly, 
hilt I dont think ho At the Kansas 
vs lei^us lech showdown in 
lawrence* Possibly, hut 1 don't 
ihink so How about in Columbia, 
Mo,, at K-Stdte's ^MO victory 
ugainst struggling Missouri'.' 

ThaT^ rifrhl, bUics and snTis 



I he Ficitta Bowl sent people scout- 
ing at the Missouri vs K-Stale 
game It^ true. 

The Fiesta Bowl appears tnler- 
estcd in the Cats. With an exciting 
23-20 victory at tough-to-win-at 
Kyle Field, it^ easy to believe Cat 
fans could soon have visions of 
tortillas dancing in their heads. 

But hold your horses, folks. 
Don't go making your plane reser- 
vations yet. The Fiesta Bowl is still 
four wins away 

K-State will have to not only 
huve victories afiinst upcoming 
opponents Oklahoma, KU, 
Colorado and Iowa State, but they 
will need to be convincing wins 

Notre Dame will have to fall 
out of the top 10 in the polls 
Remcmtier, Itk Irish «c guaran- 



teed the at-largc bid il^ they finish 
in the lop 10 

In my opinion, the Cotton Bowl 
is looking more like reality 

Regardless of a Colorado victo- 
ry against K- State, the Cotton 
Bowl will not invite Ihc Buffaloes 
back this year. It was disappv)intcd 
at the pcwr, piwr fan-showmg last 
year 

With a K-Stite loss in Boulder, 
Colo., the Cotton Bowl could easi- 
ly justify the loss due to its locale 
— it V in Boulder, a tough place to 
play if you're not Colorado 

So, New Year^ Day, here we 
come. Or maybe not 

Don't start making your reser- 
vations for Dallas yet. cither, folks. 

There's still a lot of football lefl 
to play, and only two of tboK 



games iire ut iiomc 

Oklahonwi this weekend could 
be an upset. The south is tired of 
losing to the north, and Oklahoma, 
is just plain tired of losing 

Upsets against supposed 
Southern powerhouse Texas ut 
Dalla.s and against favored Baylor 
have set the Soonet^i on a roll 
They'll be kxiking for their third 
win I wouldn't be surpnsed if they 
manage the upset. 

Two weeks later, the Cats travel 
to Lawrence This game makes me 
skck to my stomach just thinking 
about it I know K-Statc has the 
ability and the taleni to gut the 
J ay hawks again for the fourth lime 
in the last five years But that's just 
it - for the fourth limc in the last 
five ycai^ The loyhawks' season 



can only be %alviige<i by a win 
against their hated instate rival, K- 
State 

Then, as Willie Nelson once 
sang, it^ on the road again. This 
time to Boulder, Colo., to face my 
most hated Big 12 team, the 
Colorado ButTjitocs 

And lowH Stiiie, by then, might 
not matter. 

Any way you look at it, the sea- 
son is still up in the air So get on 
out there and shttw your purple 
pride Where we spend the post- 
season, if there IS one, jast might 
depend on you. 

Shana Newell Is a tcnler In 
secondary education. She can l>r 
rtachrd by r-mail al 
(twobag(«!kiii.edu). 



Friendship 
in tiie Age 
of AIDS 



Two college friends, whose lives went different 
directions after graduation, are reunited to talk about 
how one of them testing HIV positive has affected 
both of their lives. They will keep you 
laughing... between the tears. This program contains 
adult language and themes. 

PrimMySponson KSU Intcrfratemlty/ranhellenlc Coundb {Cnek 101) 



McCain Auditorium 
October 24, 1 996 
7:30 pm Free 



Abo sponsored by ; 

DdtaSl^iuPhl 

K'Staie AlMellcs 

KSU Ufene Health Center 

KSU Women's Resource Center 

KSU Akohol & Dnig EducJitton Sendee 

Little Apple Tusk Force on Substance Abuse 



funding In part provided by the City of MAiituittM 





^eundxlp T; 



ime 



and this is your 

d^QSt Chance 
to have your picture taken for the 

f 99/ ^o^qI ^uwle georSook 




r oy a 1 p u 



l!SS7 



r b o o k 





^oir) us ^^ursdo^, CIct S*^ 

from 1 1 a.m.-3 p.m. at 

Last Chance Restaurant & Saloon 

This will be your last chance to have 
your yearbook picture taken. 




If you iMve already purchased your 
1997 Royal Purple, this picture is 

Tree. 

If not....lt's not too latt. 

Books are still on sale for 124.95 when you get 

your picture taken or In 103 Kedzle Hall. 





PAGE 6 



WIDNISD AY, OCTOBER 23, 1996 



Commission discusses 
water-bill increase 



Scon CowNi 

Rc!(i(lcni!i i>l Mimluilt;in rntglil MtHin he 
puyuin mi)ri; lor tht'ir moiilhlv walcr hills 

The incR'iisc IS iiiit-mlL-d in lielp ihc iity 
inmniiim H> MininwaWr driiiiKi(;f syslcm 

I he ManhaMan t'liy t (miinissjon dis- 
i'Uiived \urimjs |il.iiis on liou in mcrciiu' 
lhi<i ti'c ,il iK work scsMiin lutrMJuy m^hi 

Manlnill.rn ivMilaih \\\w imn a smgk*- 
lainilv honk' n.i> anu)nilil> fvcot* 25 cents, 
mchitlal II) thoir tvak-r hill 

This Ice helps luiiit the cil> s Slomi 
Wsilci M:uiii!^>aiienl I'lan, uhivh wuti 
mipicmcnu'd in I 'W5 

The plan wiis JcsiiineJ to iTcalc li)n|i- 
lerni plannm^; ,inJ iiiaiia(!i'i)U'iil ol ihc 
City's sInriiiwiikT ilrati)aj;c syslcin 

hi khrtuiry ('W(>. iliccih cniumissioii 
aitnpicil ,1 kharlcr ordinance. \*liich 
alhmcd il lo chiint^c I he Ice in the lulu re 

Allcr a pclitnm atininst ilic charter orili- 
nance was tiled by Miinhattan residents 
»^ ho did nol wani ihe Ice to mcreaH' « ith- 
oui thctr input. Ihe commission dectdcil to 
discuss the issue furl her at Thursday 
ni^hl's t^urk wssion. 



Manhattan fcsidcni Larry Plumlec *«id 
he signed ihe peinion iit!ainsi ihe ordinance 
because as a landlord he couldn't ulTord 
aniUhcr ta^ increase by ihc city, because he 
has seen a decrease in husiness during the 
puM two yeun». 

■'Business is light," Khimlec said "Wt 
nevil ihr lav al a le^el wc can handle." 

At the vkork session, led by Jerry h;tty, 
d I reel or i»r public works, and City Manager 
(lary (ifocr, comlnlsslOller^ were asked lo 
come to a consensus on whal is an accept- 
able invrcuse in the lee and whal ihc 
itHincy should Ik' used lor. 

fVliy said iiwny ciiics m the Midwcsl 
have a much hijther siorrn water drainage 
lee than Manhattan d»x.'s Wichita h;t\ a 
sin^ilc household dratnagc lee ot SI 21 

According in the proposal by retiy, Ihc 
lee incrcnH' shnuld niclutk' a SIIHMMH)- 
per-yeat Inidgci tor on-jtoinj! niaintciiaiice 
of the system ( urrently, the lund only 
budgets mone> lor this year and next year. 

"We need to do to maintenance, and wc 
haven't done it," said Commissioner Hmec 
Srtead about the current luck of mainte- 
nance 



Il Education 

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3 

In have tor general credits, oiK'-lhird of 
them niiisi he fmm classes tngher than the 
.lIH) level 

Tor example. Kiiyse said the College of 
I diicaiinii has prnposcdb^ilb elementary 
,ind secondar\ educatuin majors take IK 
hours of nil credits, su hmirs of those 
cnslits at Ihe KHl level tvr ab^ftc 

"I ihinl I he sirongesi part of this is. 



indeed, you will have lo take two classes al 
KHI level or above." he said 

There are at least l.Kt, and p(»,stbly 
1.^0, clasws Ihal have been approved li»r 
Ihe I Kir. Miid Jennifer ColK-rt. an admin- 
istr;itive assistant Tor the implementaiion 
and assessment task forces, and graduate 
stuilent in marriage and laniily therapy 

Riiyse said im>rc classes fmm ditTeivnt 
colleges are expected In be afipriAcd tor 
the IKil- pmgram 

"It's all in the wurks," Royse said 



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Thursday: Karaoke 
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Support 

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

Limitations nn the bill included a 
background check on the person buying 
the handgun iind mandatory training. 

There arc enough violent acts com- 
mitted that average citizens are in Tear, 
Cila.«scacl( said 

"Studies would indicate ihat in the 
}*) states with a concealed-carry law, 
pergonal crime actually goes down," he 
siiid. "The reason fur that may be that if 
violctii criminals are fearful that some- 
one might be armed, they may lend to 
resort to criminal non-personal activi- 
lics instead " 

Liltrcll said he is familiar with 
another set of statistics For every death 
resulting from self-protection, 43 homi- 
cides, suicides and accidental shootings 
happen because of the availability of 
handguns, he said. 

"To take it one step further and say 
wc could conceal weapons does not pro- 
vide more safety for society." Li it re 1 1 
said "I would hale to go down to 
Aggievillc after a football game and 
think that half of the guys down there 
were packing a piece " 

I itirell said he also rejects the gener- 
al conservative platrnrm regarding envi- 
ronmental is>iues 

"The conservative Tormulation 
would institute a system where Ihe 
I'lnvironmental Protection Agency 
would have to do a cost -bene fit evalua- 
tion before regulations are imposed," 
l.ilirell said. "How do you iranslate the 
value of the beauty of a national park 
into economic terms?" 

(ila.sscock said voters must be care- 
ful about weighing jobs against environ- 



mental effect. 

"Wc have to have i balance." 
Gluicock laid. "Wc have to understand 
that we do not have a pristine environ- 
ment in this vrorld, but when we discov- 
er major problems, wc have to correct 
them, like wc have done with the strong 
water-quality initiatives in the state." 

Both candidates uid they were con- 
cerned about (he effect of the new fed- 
eral welfare-reform Icgialilion. 

This will give block grants lo statei 
to be divided among stale programs as 
they choose. The decision of how much 
to allocate lo Ihe welfare program will 
be a difTicult one, Gla,s»cock said 

The new reform also said welfare 
recipienis will receive benefits for two 
consecutive yean before they muit fittd 
other means, with a Tive-year lifetirrte 
maximum of receiving support from the 
program 

Glasscock said he agrees with the 
notions of the new legislation, but it will 
present some challenges One of the 
challenges both candidates emphasized 
was die need to protect the children of 
families involved with Ihe welfare pro- 
gram 

"How arc we going to deal with chil- 
drm if they are a part of a family at the 
five-year lifetime limit?" Cilasscock 
said "Wc must find a way to step up and 
take care of Ihe children of the state We 
cannot let them fall through Ihe cracks " 

Littrell said there has to be compas- 
sion in certain situations, especially 
when Ihey involve children. 

"Will children have to be adopted or 
put out on the streets''" l.ittrell said 
"This could create a large homeless 
population which would feed crime and 
social unrest We have to make sure wc 
don 'I get 100 punitive in these cases " 




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Special Guests: The Gufs 

Wednesday, October 30, 1996 

McCain Auditorium 

7:30 pm 

$18 - Reserve Seating (Orchestra Level) 

$17 - General Admission (Orchestra Level) 

$15 - General Admission (Lower and Upper Balconv) 
$18 - At the Door 

Tickets available at Manhattan Town Center Service Uesli, 
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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1996 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 



PAGE 9 



RYAN EVERHART, freshman m monagemeni intor- 

motion systems, reads his e-moil as his roommate, 

Justin Dovis, Freshmor) in orchilectural engineering, 

wolches on epiiode of "The Foil Guy" in their 

Haymaker Hall room Tgetdoy oFternoori. The two 

are friends from Derby High School and are looking 

For an off-compus place to live nenl yeor. 

CAKT eONOVM 

Coll*glan 






six colfegion 

sixty minutes lo . __ 

sixty minute turnaround 



CRAMPED 
QUARTERS 

Life in a reiiidcna* tiiill is a lunny ihiiit; Muny 

limes, enmpleic sirangi-rs arc thrown lt>|ietlitT to live in 
harmony (hopcfult)) 

TliL" t'ollegian plwlo slalT sptiU an limir Tuesday 
sliwiting ptiotos in K -State's residence halls to ptinray 
that slice of community life. Living in a residence hull 
means sharing a hathroom with 70 ol' \tnir closest 
associate*., eaiing in a dining center every day. and 
yoing to the lohhy to get some hard-to-find privaey, 
But that's not all 

Great friendships arc made after a year of liv ing 
together, picking up fwnhall games on a moment s 
notice, or looking for someone to walk across campus 
with you. 



A HAYMAKER RESIDENT stonds on o piece of 
wood or o choir while hi5 roommate gets reody to 
saw the piece for a project the two were building. 

■KK MUSI/Coll^iar> 



MEUSSA 
HATHiWAY, 

freshman in onimot sci- 
ence ond literolure, 
lakes o brief break 
from studying olgebro 
with Kevin Selders, 
fresh rrtan undecided, 
to wotch the snow fall 
Tuesday ofternoon 
Hothewoy and 
Selders, olong with 
mony other students in 
residence halls, 
po r tic i pate m study 
groups on their floors 
ond buildings. 
BItANOON WHfn 





IN HER Ford Hall 
room, Megon 
Harrington, fresh- 
man undecided, 
gels ready for work 
while Janae 
laCock, Freshman 
undecided, watch- 
es television ofter 
class. Since living 
space is limited in 
the residence hall 
rooms, Harrtnglon 
hod □ loft becT 
instolled. 

MKAHPOniR 

Colltgian 



PAOi 10 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 



WEDNfSOAY, OCTOBER 23, 1996 



Purple 
Masque 
Theatre 



graduate student 

writes and directs 

upcoming play 




•■ANDON WHin/Cdl«gian 

JUNIOR, played bv Bill Mohan, [unior in thaaler ond mo«» communications, iries to ger his poin) 
ocrosi to Darren, piayod by CoMy Joclison, frethman in creolive writing, and Linda, played by 
DeniM Parson, freihman in English, during o rohoarsal of "Last" Monday «vening. 



'Uni' (um«8pm Ocl 
24 26 ol #w Purple 
Muquc Theaifs m CM 

orfnusw 



Aiti Hmci 

itdrr wriirr 

Purple Masque Thtaire's stage loob like (he 
average college student's living room 

An ugly yellow, brown and orange afghan is 
spread over the hack uf a tan. 1 97(>s couch A 
wooden sihcirJK decorated only by ncur-emply 
liquor bottles. 

An old T V rests on a nckely rneial cart, artd 
maga/incs arc !>prcad. fan shaped across a 
Vffwitn colTcL' table. 

this is the set Tor this weekends play, 
"Last." "Last" was written by Ken Wells, grad- 
uate student in speech, tor a play writing class 



He said he began in January and ftni&hcd 
the project in May. 

His decision to direct what he'd written 
stemmed from his desire to wnte something 
and put it on stage so he could sec it, Wells said. 

The plot IS an intricately woven scenario of 
people who are trying to exist within the same 
realm as their allcr-ego; their other personality 

"I like the script a lot I think it's very active 
and well-developed," Anne Manin, assistant 
stage manager, said. 

There are two allcr-ego characters in the 
plot. These two individuals represent, in some 
cases, wh.it the real characters wish they were. 



"The characters are looking for some degree 
of lasting in their relationships," Wells said. 

The entire cast is six people, four of whom 
are freshmen. 

"They have boundless enthusiasm. They 
really want to get this done, " Wells said. 

The cast of "Last" has hcen working in the 
theater for four weeks and Wells said they have 
been struggling with limited resources. 

"The east has been under significant stress," 
Wells said. 

The play runs at 8 p m. Oct. 24-26. 
Admission is S2 for students and senior citizens 
and %y lor general admission. 



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Bring a Can -Get a Cookie. 





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kansas state collegian 

DIVERSIONS 



ioiTO«; rotimilCO Sn-4H6 tAMWmtKiu.iPu) 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBtR 23, 1996 



PAGE II 



DAILY 



ACROSS 

1 Watt 
Kelly's 
possum 

8 Figure 
head: 
abbr. 

8 Weirs 
12 Unbreak- 
able 

14 Send out 

15 Career hit 
leader 

18 "Damn 

Yankees' 

vamp 
ITQump 
18 Friend 
20 Polile title 
23 Cover in 

dirt 
24 "- a Uttle 

Prayer" 
25Uud8 

28 Disen- 
cumber 

29 Southern 
stde dish 

30 Through 
32 Credit 

34 Pickle 
flavor 

35 Hayseed 

36 Chops 
down 

37 Minrvesota 
mining 
range 



40 0pp. d 
neg. 

41 Labyrinth 
goal 

42 French- 
American 
soprano 

47 Spiked 
club 

48 "The 
Messiah,'' 
eg. 

46 Gen. 
Bradley 
OlWWII 

50 Marshy 
area 

51 Lofty 
DOWN 
1 "Great 

Expecia- 



t ions' hero station 

2 Raw rocks 21 One side 

3 Compre- of the 
hended Urals 

4 Street sign 22 Father 

5 Lummox figures 

6 — de 23 Grease 



deux 
7 Enough 
SHoWups 
SBeyoTM] 

control 

10 Marathon 
fraction 

11 Luminary 
13 Pull an all- 
nighter 

19 -OS VI I" 
author 

20 Russian 
space 



Solution time: 25 min. 




Salurdav'e ans«v«r 



tO-14 



one's pain- 

25 Bering 
Saa 
island 
group 

26 Bad 

27 Ledge 
29 Food, In 

slang 
31 Capp and 
Capone 

33 Meteonte 
memenio 

34 Tyranntcal 
ruler 

36 Four-dme 
Indy 500 
ctiamp 

37 Note from 
the boss 

38 Checkup 

39 Director 
Viltorio 
da — 

40 Blueprint 
43 Dander 
44Man- 

nfKXJSe 

link 
45 Zero 
48 The sun 



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B 


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20 








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14 - 












17 










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23 


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CTI 1 UDE 119 ^f)' answers lo today's crossword, call 
Wl VmrCVl 1-90CM54-6873i9»eperrTHr)ute.lOtiCh- 
lorte / rotary phones (18+ only ) A Kmg Fealures strvtee, NYC 



10-14 



CRYPTOQUll' 



AG IGO 2PGC CVI QVW 

RIVWMOFBA MGQ YTflWA? 

VW ZWKQ KWGKRW CFAT1>»4 

Q G G R Ci P M . 

Saturday's Crypt(Hjuip:A TAIE OR SIMPLY I.IKKI) 
TO KIM INI) rATRONS; 'I lAKt MKASUKESTOSUiT 
YOU." 

Today's Cryptoqutp clue; M equals G 



JUSTIN STAHLMAN'S 



OH d«fit. I '*'> So t^\<Jt ymit 

Cji b«iy»>. TIW It'''/ 



LITTLI APPLI 





MARK ILICH'S 




MATT HAWKINS' 



V\fi;y Wqnk, hc*w olo you 






AOaiAN rUMINO 



The Queensland Ballet will perform "PirotesI" at 
3 p.m. Sunday in McCain Auditorium. 



» REVIEW 



Leather, tatoos epitomized in Willard show 



I 



Bryon Bruenirtg'j 
show of paintings, 
'The Bosics," is In 

le Willard Gallery 
Jhll Oct 25. 
Gallery hours ore 
Monday Itirough 
Fridoy 8 o.m. to 5 
pm. 



Rusuu FoiiMf Tit 

t.eiiiht.'r. luuixis, violence imil 
moiortywles. 

Il's all rdlher rurhiddin^ly 
rebellious. i -t. . 

IlV all pun uf n rebellious 
Willard Gallery shim al least 
as much a» thai *>[tace ciin allow 

Uryon Hruenmg's now shiw of 
puintin^.s. "The llaHics." will be in 
the gallery until Oei, 2$. 

"It's very personal, but my 
imagci relate mure opcnl) to ull 
kind^ of people," Kruening. 
Manhattan reMtktit and I W.I K- 
Stale master of Hne arts grailuaie. 
said. 

Hruening's per»mal imagen 
mcorporale his »wn evpenentes 
wilh those of his Iriends'lo arrive 
at a liubjcel mailer tlui celebrates 
the motorcyelisis' culture, with a 
few diversions into more psychit- 
logical *:uhjecl mailer 

This menial stale is most obvi- 
ou.s in IJruemng's work "Cioud 
Dog" in which a man is resirameil. 
but not physically, to a chiiir next 
lo a vicious'looking dog ready tor 



the attack. 

" the dog signifies the w ill and 
the desire lo let go," Bruening 
said. 

That may be, but the show 



can he seen, first 
and fonmtost, as a 
male artistic 
flatcmetit a 
test oste nine -laden 
show thai extols a 
sort of aggressive, 
edgy lifetlyle. 

"This Kxly of 
work seems lo be 
aggressively 
male. " he said. 
"Whether you're 
male or female, it 
can contribute to 
the art you*rc 
making." ^^^""^ 

This shcvw leLs 
you know, quilc plainly, the artisl 
is a male 

Once you get over this hump, 
one is left struggling lo make 
some sense of it all. 

Bruening's art has such a 
poiicd teeling that it practically 



ii^ ill III r 

The orf con work on o 
comedic level in that 
eoch choroder wears a 
bit of a smirk on their 
foce while they frighten 
us wilh o choir, a (ire- 
croclier, or o meon dog 
— like the models don t 
believe what they oie 
doino any more thon 
we oo. 



overpowers any emotional 
response in the viewing 

.'\re ihesc colorful char.ielers 
ncally angry or dangerous'' ( it do 
they just want us to think ihai 
• », ■• manf' 

a a Ibe ^l^^^ , 
wtRiona 
comedic level in 
that each charac- 
ter wears a bit of 
a smirk on iheir 
taee while ihev 
frighten us with a 
chair, a firecrack* 
er, or a mean doj; 
like the niodels 
don't believe what 
they are domj; 
any more than we 
do ilowever. ihe 
fad Hruening 
pulls these stories 
from his life experiences shiKits a 
hole in ihat theory 

Apart from the lack of genuine 
feeling, the work is lechnieally 
accomplished 

There's a generous use of 
color, especially in ttic motoreyctc 



99 



bail-Kiy paintings. 

Some of ihc color, such as in 
the biker puritiiii "I ml of the 
[ me." I- d,irker and more \ ibtaitl 
ami h,is the ,ippearaiice of a paint- 
1^! on v«ke>. Mltiih cnntrriillL'si* 

Ihai vaiiu' iiilitr i>. routed 
when ii i.ikcs on ihc qualities uf an 
giMHl ilrmvmg in Hrueninij's more 
eroiii ally -charged if not a little 
bliMk, p,iuilinj.'s such as "lace 
Dimn." sutijresini}; UiiiJage. ,iiid 
"\iiy thine \oi Sailed Down." m 
which the \ lewi-r is alf'rtmied by a 
man wilh a chair overhead. 

the show inav leave Mime- 
ihmg Ui Ik iIcmiviI but creilil 
musi Ix' ^iveii to an artist who 
tsn'l aliaiJ lo give us a show of 
only pa ml nigs. 

liven Druening will admit 
some siudent .irtisls j;et earned 
away wilh ptxtr ex penmen tali on 

"I rarely lia\ea hea\\ desire to 
do more than the Iradilioiial three- 
dimensional ,irl p;iinlm{: and 
drawing," Druening said. "I don'l 
h,\\ e a desire lo start gluing shit lo 
Iheeaihas." 



I' f 




ultimate; out of 



UPC COMMITTEES: ARTS 
raOMOTIONS* FEATURE FILMS* 
ECLECTIC ENTERTAINMENT 
•ISSUES ft IDCAS*KAiaDOSCOPE 
FILMS •MULTICULTURAL* 
SPECIAL EVENTS>0UTDOOR 
RECREATION*TRAVEL 

UPC 592-4871 



1996 OPUS Winner 





8 -10 p.m. 

UNION STATION 



SCIENTIFIC 

PROOF OF THE 

EXISTENCE OF 

GOD 

Lecture by: FRANK TIPLER 



t 



Tonight at 7 p.m. 
Forum Hall 



K-StM* student Union 



UK 



kidMtCmmim 



f AU Sfudtnf Arf SkM 

Entries accepted October 16 thru 
October 25 in the UPC office. 

For more information pick up rules and 

regulations in the UPC office, 3rd Floor of the 

Student Union. 



ffl K-Sl^^e Student Union 
UPC Arts Cofnffiltti0 



AFRICAN 

AMEItlCAN 
NTFE 

Friday, October 25 
10 p.m. - 1 a.m. 

UNION STATION 



DOOPLC ART 
COKTCST 

Entry Deadline 

Octot)er 28 at 4 p.nrr. 

UPC Office - 3rd floor of the Student Union 

f«ri»MM& Bim«S V««l PE PISHAV9 IM 1^ 

ffllK-SWiStudMit Union 



PAGE n 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 33, 1996 



California wildfires cause 
injuries for firefighters 



Study indicates nicotine prevents 
formation of Alzheimer*s plaques 



Wildfires raae in 
Southern California 

Santa Ano Windi turned diy bruth inio kindle, 
spreading fkimes ocrois 30,000 acres ^ &y Tuesday 
ohernoon. I«ii than holf ol th# firei were contained 
ond K)ft)« ftarvd up ogam os the wind shifted and 
gusted up to 4 ) ntph. 

Los 

^Corubod 
•Son Diego 



(( 



This is ItFe (hreotening These ore 
very serioui burni We're Icroking 
ot over 90 percent of the bodies 

• DAVf STAM 



99 



AUOCIATIO Pw« 

CARLSBAD, Calif Fkets of 

helkopicri and airplanes roared ihrough 

souihcrn C all lorn ia 

canyons Tue>Ktay, 

dropping water on 

erratic. wind-Hown 

wildfires that have 

burned "*2 houses and 

seriously injured five 

fire fighters 

!santa Ana windK 

lumed dry brush and 

oil-neh eucalyptus trees 

into bliwvtorthcs, 

spreading Ikmes aerotui 

MKmt acres. 

By Tuesday after- 

noon, Ihe biggest fires 

were less than half 

contained, and some 

flared up again as the devil wind shifted 

and gusted up to 4 1 mph 

four firefighlers working a ftare-up 
in Malibu were seriously burned when 
I heir truck stalled ami llames roared 
over them in Corral Canyon. 

"This is life- threatening These are 
very sciious bums We're looking at 
over 90 percent of their bodies," Dave 
Starr, Glendalc fire manhal, said. 

Another firefighter broke his neck in 
a IrafTic accident while rushing to a 
blaze, and another man suffered bums 



Be informed 

when you vota 
for the teaders artd issues 

that will sculpt the next century. 

The Collegion Voters' Guide 

will be ovoiloble in the Oct. 29 

issue oF the Collegian 

Read il ond vole 



Now 50% 
More Drying Time 

Free! 
IWASH PALACE 

3216 Candle wood Center 

537-9633 



_< ji>. . i( I ■ ■ r ■ Tii3CI'))\t! J 



Wsek's Spacials 



CO Burgers 2 for 
Burrlto Dinnor i 

QoQdUira«|lill 



K 28Q9CI<iftin 539-?091 ^ 





4Aicei 
iJl/TNAMURALS 



Volleyball 



Captain's/Managers' l\Aeeting 

Wednesday, October 23 at 5 p.m. 

Small Gym - Recreation CompIeK 

Volleyball schedules will be distributed at this meeting only. 

All Captains/Managers Must Attend! 



Recreational Services Office 532-6980 




Saturday, Oct. 26, 1996 

8 p.m. 

McCain Auditorium 

Reserved Seats $6 

Tickets available at 
McCain Auditorium 
Box Office 
Noon-5 p.m. 



Featuring 

Men's Glee Club 

Women's Glee Club 

K-State Singers 



r 45 percent of hi!> body. 

Thousands ai people lied their 
homes. Hchuols and biisinesse!> in four 
counties Monday as flamcii exphxicd, 
propel I ctl ihrougii (he canyons by winds 
that gusteU as hi|;b us 71 mph 

Carlsbad was the site of the worst 
fire, a ta.sl-moving hla^e that hurttcd at 
least M) houses and 10 other struct ures 
over 5,200 acres in the A5,700-rcsidcnt 
suburb on northern San Diego County's 
seashore. 

.lust east ol I 'ar Is bud authorities 
tinlered evacuations early Tuesday for 
parts of San Marcos, a retirement com- 
munity of 42,K0fl people 

In Ihe celebrity seashore enclave of 
Malibu in l.os Angeles County, at least 
1,(KK) people had been cv^aualed as 
flames charred 13.(HKt acres and 
destroyed two houses and a mobile 
honte 

A fire spread through the exclusive 
Lemon Heights section of Orange 
County Monday, destroying and damag- 
ing 29 homes 

Marine volunteers were sent froin 
Camp Pendleton to help the rirefighters. 

Huge air tankers bombed the flames 
with water sucked from the ocean and 
reservoirs, joined by cargo-hauling heli- 
copters fitted with big water tanks 

HIeven aircraft made repeated flights 



Rlst:c»rant:e 
Narco Polo 
Italian Cuisine 

The place for pasta fir more 

Great prices for a great meal 
Italian Beers « Wine 



nara WpsI Kn-stduranl Kd 

SOO.i Andcrwtii 

Mantiiiltan 

CdiryiHil (ivitlliitilr 




near Malibu 

"As siwn as the sun came up we were 
dropping water," said Steve Alvarez ot 
the Los Angeles County fire 
Det^nment 

Gov. IVte Wilson declared a state of 
emergency in San Diego County. A sim- 
ilar declaration, letting the slate reim- 
burse local governments for fire fight- 
ing, was expected for Los Angeles 
County 

The bla/cs started Monday us the 
seasonal .Santa Ana wind blew from the 
high desert down through Southern 
Calilbmia's canyons. 

Tuesday. Ihe wind eased m places, 
although steady 25 mph winds were 
likely Ihrough Wednesday morning. 

Just three years ago this month, more 
than a dozen fires driven by Santa Ana 
winds raced across almost MM\ square 
miles and caused mon; than SN20 mil- 
lion in damage 

Three arsoti fires alone incinerated 
Kl)0 homes in Malibu. Altadena and 
Laguna Beach 

Four people were killed and nearly 
KOO were injured. 

Santa Anas arc irggercd each fall by 
high pressure over the Great Basin push- 
ing air toward the coastline, where it 
becomes heated as it squeezes ihrough 
mountain passes 



• H espresso 

•^» llWWfsttOopCefiter 

• Manhanan. KS 6650J 

• TUcked Behind 

• Little Caesar's 



WASHINGTON DC Nicotine is 
able to prevent ibc formation, in test 

tubes, of an abnormal brain cell plaque 
found in AUhcimcfS palienu, a study 
released Tuesday found. 

The researcher who did the study, 
sponsored in part by Philip Morris, a cig- 
arette maker, cautioned the findings hasc 
ni>l been tested on hunwiis 

Both re.scanhcr Michael Zagorsk i 
and on AUhcimer's research gritup 
warned people not to jump to the mistak- 
en conclusion ihat smoking or other nico- 
tiw use luwcrs the Al/JicimerV risk . 

It must be determined whether test- 
tube findings reflect real events in human 
brains before any conclusions qw drawn 



l*iTj» nancy 
Icslinji (enter 

539-3338 

•I tLV|)ici:ii;ttK\ k'sliiii: 
liiLiiK aturkk-nluil ^•l^i^.v 

SllllXHktV ILStlllS 
< aW lir.l|)|XHnlllK'f)l 



from thii study, cautioned tite Ak- 
heinwr's A.<aociation, anodier ipoaior of 
tlie report 

"I wouldn't advise anybody to (tvt 
smoking. Smoking is huirdoiw 10 ynr 
health." said Zagordd, i biiifhoiii M 
Case Western Reserve Univeriily. 

Tests indicate when nicotine it mixed 
with key brain chemicals, it can prevent 
the form^ition of beta amyloid plaques. 

These plaques arc foiuid al autopiy in 
the brains of Alzheimer^ dneue 
patients. 

Some researchers have suggested that 
the beta amyloid material MUiet tke f^ 
ease. 

Still, it is not dear whether nicotine 
would have the same cRcct in the livtng 
hram as il docs in icsi tubes, he said. 



American Legion 

BINGO! 

Sunday 2 pjn 
Tuesday t;30p.iQ. 
Wednesday 7;2 



<K.,tli'U auiWN III nil t;iiiipu 



(li'l^Mli Mll.iv'C 



Mon.-Fri, 9 a.m.-5 p.tn. 




SPECIAL COUPON 



Full Set $20 (reg.$25) 

Refill ,...$U (reg. $15) 

French Manicure... .,H.4„...,,F^i£E ir^w,. 
Airbrush (with 1 color) FREE 

Lxptri-s; Nov 11, I*** 

1 1 (>6_La ra nu e_ ^ Ma n haXta n. ^ J 3 7; 1_U 1 _ 





ante 
Sale 

'rt>|i 
.'^ifi.mt 

Itdlliini 

$16.01) 



00 q; 

=DljJ 

95 






9a/i 



^/m 4 



1221 MOKO A(;(;i(':VMJ.K 

Mon-Tlian. 10^7 FH. k Sm. 10-S 



g6t OrGaWiSeO 



These orqan\zat\or\3 are scheduled to have their picture© taken on: 

tn^eOo^sOstV, OcToeeA as 

7:00 p.m. • Moore Hall Governing Board 
7:20 p.m. • Moore Hall Governing Board 
9:00 p.m. • Boyd HatI Governing Board 

Pictures will be taken In McCain 324. 
The Royal Purple yearbook can be purchased at this time for $24.95, 



, T U ■ > O 



■oyal pu'j^^99 ^7^rhook 



1 








r 1 
1 


OPEN THE DOOR 

TO A p«Etf iftMiLo or brruuoi DuMJt AJiD Aacwrecnni 


*« 


'Travel to EnglaiMl during Winter Interecasion, Dec. 29 to Jan. 1 2 
, Visit the rich artistk and cultural locations of London 
i eWMUiiaaMr Abbiy WCity of OMrgiM B^ith 

* •BwMcM C«nMr eSi. Pwri C«ih«dra) 


lll 




- IDH 600 IntemaikMial Studies: British Cultural Survey 
Travel coat: SI 150 (includes lodging, atrfiue and touts) 
Tuhion cost: $2SS (underpaduaite) or S37S (graduate) 
$200 deposit due Oct 30, $974 due Nov. 1 S. $676 due Nov. 16 
Contact Professor Ludwig Villasi at 532- 1 324 



RING IN THE 



TT TT 




EASON 



Order Your Herff Jones 

College Ring Now 

And 

Receive In Time To Wear 

During The Holidays ! 

Thursday 10-4 

Friday 2-7 
Saiurday 9'12 




^JL W£ $i^«* 



WEDNISDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1996 



PAGI 13 



Midterms offer students chance 
to evaluate where grades stand 



» MEKTAt HEALTH 



More Info 

If you hav« ony 
questions about 
tutoring or would like 
to sign up lot tutoring, 
caN Judy Lynch at 
532-6492 ot the Aco- 
dtmic Assiitooce Can- 
ItftnHoilDnHaU. 



Amt UOmm 

ilatj reporter 

Midicrms. 

This IS the time of year when ex- 
ams begin to pile up, and students 
arc confrontcct with the reality of 
grades. 

During this time, student begin to 
evaluate their perfornrsance in the 
courses they are taking MoM stu- 
ilenLs will either be pleased with what 
Ihcy discover or realize they need lo 
work a lot harder. 

"If my grades were not going a.s I 
expected, I would simply reor^nize 
they way I was studying," Tracy 
Dieckmann. sophomore in account- 
ing, said, "t also tend to eal a lot of 
junk food." 

One of the tint steps a student 
can take when having problems is 
talking to the instructor of the specific 
courw they are struggling with. 

Nikki [semann, graduate teach- 
ing assistant in German, said she usu- 
ally suggests tutoring if a student is 



falling behind. The forcign-language 
courses are fasl-paced and ave often 
ditTicult to catch up in if a student 
falls behind 

"If a student is having a problem 
and doesn't come talk to me, 1 will 
seek them out," Isemann said, 

Students can talk to their adviscfs. 
All K-Staie students, including those 
who have an undecided major, are 
provided with an adviser from ihcir 
departmcni The adviser is there to 
guide students through iheir college 
career and to answer any questions 
they might have along the way 

Chuck Lubbers, assistant profes- 
sor orjoumalism and mass commu- 
nication& is an adviser He said when 
snidents comes to him for help, he 
compares their performance in one 
class with that of the others This 
helps him lo sec if how they arc do- 
ing at the University is across all 
courses or just ^lecific to one partic- 
ular course. 

Will Siadler, fttshman in pre-law 



and engineering, described midloms 
as a kind of realization period 

"It tells you whether or not you're 
going to midte it in the class or not," 
he said. 

K-State offers several types of 
propims to snidents who need the 
extra help There arc tutors, counsel- 
ing services and programs available 
that teach people bow to study. There 
is even a stre<^nuuutgemcnt propam 
offered at Lafenc Health Center. 

"It's only midicrms. In most cas- 
es, it's not too late to turn things 
around," said Judy Lynch, associate 
director of the Academic Assistance 
Center. 

She said most students need lo 
double their study hours. 

"Eight weeks of really intense 
work can pay off bigtime," Lynch 
said. 

Students can siill gel tutors 
through next week at die tutoring cen- 
ter in Leasure 201. Students need to 
(ill out an application to get tutoring. 



Professor's research finds link 
with memory and depression 



(( 



Dcncwkn is a serious state of mind that affects not 
only tne people who tvifti from it, but cvefyonc 
around them. 

Charles Thompson, professor of 
ptyehoiogy, has spent the last 1 5 yean 
reeeerchiBg personal memory in the 
c«e of evoydty monory and invol- 
ufltiuy imrnHHy. 

Tbompion has his patients record 
one event in i diary each day for a 
period of tinK. Tbeie is a total of 450 
diaries with die average entries lasting 
!• 1/2 years. 

Later, when the patients are tested 
on their memoriei, Thompson found 
with non-depressed people the nega- 
tive emotions faded faster than the ^^^^^ 
positive. This is a healthy response 
(brnoiHlepressed people. 

However, depressed people have ptobtcms with 
dieir positive memories fading faster, and they re- 
member the negative emotions lortger. "They really get 
hit with a double whammy," Thompson said. 



We don't deal with 
clinicolty depressed 
people Decouse they 
are in bad shape. You 
can't even gat them out 
of bed, let atone do on 
experiment on them. 

• CHAIlfSIIKIMraON 

PtOreSSCt Of fSTOClOGT 



This same pattern holds in the case of involuntary 

DXinory. in which maiHincs fhun the paM in: tnggercd 

in the mind by a sight ur smell 

"If you look at positive memories, both subject 

groups say the memory has come lo mind three or 
four times before," Thompson said 

"If you look at negative memories, 

though, non-depressed petiple still say 
the memory has come lo mind three or 
four times For depressed people, it's 
three or four litncs that." 

Currently, Thompson is working 
widi his cullcagucs to find a ntethod of 
treatment for deprcs.^ed people They 
only work with mildly depressed peo- 
ple 

"Wc dtwi'i deal with clinically de- 
pressed pctiplc because they arc in t^ 
shape You can't even get them out 
of bed, let alone do an experiment on 
them." Thompson said 
Thompson also said any real solution would be 

many yens away, and he is planning more research to 

help depressed people break out of iheir negative 

mold. 



5) 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Get the word out 



• DEADLINES 

Classified ods must be ploced by noon the doy be> 
fore the dole you wont your od to run CbssiBed display 
must be placed by 4 p.m. two workirig days prior to ifie 
dote yow wont your od to run. 



• HOW TO PAY 

All classifieds most be poid in ocfvance unless you hove 
on estoblished occount with Studertt Publications Inc 

Cosh, check, MosterCard or Viso ore occepted TWe is 
o $ 1 service chorge on all returned checks. 



•CALL OR STOP BY 

To place your classified, coll 
533-6SSS. 

Place your classified od in 103 




Mon.^ri, l-S 

p.m. 

If iMpi iMMaryi) 




An neuncefnents 



Th* 1»e-B7 CAMPUS 
PHONE B OOK «i>d E- 
'mall DirmtnfW' tV' *n ■•< 

fic* tupplla* window 
(or cxmBIa ffoBsrl- 
iponl* onty. »S.2l for 
itudenis wiih »n ID, 
•5,2S lot (acuity' slst<, 
»«.2S oil otbar*. E-mail 
Dlractaft«««f««1.7e. 



AMERICAN ZEN Buddhtit 
f>rt«M Shoksn WInMolf will 
glw» ■ fro* putilic lacture 
on itM Piychokw and Ptii- 
lotaphy of Z0T1 MAdiAtton, 
Friday Oct 75. 

1.30- 9:00p.ni, Bluamont 
Htll. M2 



ATTENTION ALL slud 
entiilt Gtant* and ictiol- 
arthipi availabia from 

• poniortill No nspay- 
mant». everlll $S$ Caih For 
CoHege $S$ lor informs 
lion ligOIZ43-243&. 

coot Surpiiaa you' 
triands thii Haltowaan wtth 
a Callagtan p«rtonil. Taka 
•0% off with coupai> in 
Cainput Phona Book. 

COME FLY with ul, K-SKte 
Flytr>g Club ha* five air 

?lanei. For bad pncai call 
roy Brocliwav, 77«-6736 
•Itar 6:30p.m. 

FACT FUNDRAISEH- 
Rails SSOO III fivt) (lay* 
Craalu, moup*. clubi, mo 
ilwaiad mdividuil* Fa»t, 
••*y- No nnancial obttga- 
tion (S00)S62-!Sai Esct. 33 

FREE PUMPKIN carvmg/ 
dacorattng for all kid* on 
Oct J7th, iD.m ~ 4pm. al 
Alpha Xi balta Houta. 
RSVP $3»-8679, eOt 
Faitcliild Tarraca 

HTTP /WWW PURE- 
SOUNDMKT COM WHERE 
amerging Mu*ici*n* par- 
form Ihaii song* World 
wids axpoiure and diitri- 
txition (3IO)e5e-3630 

LOCAL NBA Fartlaiy 
Laagua now forming 
taamt. Wllh our laagua 
you control Ittg draft, 
trade* and lina-up*. You'll 
gal all ratulta waakly by 
phor«a. Call S37-4944. Tha 
aoonar you call, the highir 
you draft Cad 537-4944 
noKvt 

NEW METABOLISM braak- 
through, Loosa 5- 100 
pound*. Dr. approvad. h% 
dlM»unt. (800)7Tft-9603. 

SKVOIVE KSU Parachula 
Club i* offaring flrat lump 
couraai, Octobar 26- 26 
and Novambar 1G-16 Call 
Eric at 776-OWO. 

OMl 



Leet 



F*HHd ada «m» ba 
pt««ad froo for thraa 



FOUND: ONE ladla* claai 
rlrtg. Claim eioa Edward* 
Hall 533-e«l2. 



PwlfeeHHtof* 



AOO A axtra touch ot claaa 
to your naxt party. Call 
Wayna* Walar Parly lo 
rani a ponabla hot tub. 
S37-7&B7 or S3»-7Mt 

DAY ICE Ordar now tor 

your Hallowaan partloa. 
Mr P t Partyt Outlal, 3ie 
Poynt/. 776-7547 



PARTY TIMET Go wNh a 
Maithaltan tradition fin- 
CS19BSI fteni a tiot tub for 
your next party Call Wal-N- 
Wild Mobile Hot Tub 
Rantali. 537-1 e2S. 
IManhattan City Ordl< 
nanca 4814 aaauraa 
■vary paraon aqual op- 
portunity In housing 
without dfatlnctlon on 
■c<»unt of raca, aon* f*^ 
mlllal •tatua. military 
ataiua, dlaabillty. roll- 
glon^ oga, color, no- 
tlonal origin or arieoa- 
try. Violations should 
ba raportad to tha Ol- 
itor ot Human Ro- 
aourcas at City Hall, 
17-3440. A' 



1 




HOUSING/flEAL ESTATE 



Per Reirt- 
itpto. f umletied 

DELUXE TWO BEDROOM 

luxurious apartment near 
campus 81 1200 Fremont. 
Dishwsf har/ di*po*sl' ceri- 
iFsl air, no pat*. 1380 
537-0428. 

ONE BEDROOM FUR- 
NISHED aparimani rtear 
csrr>pus at 1017 Larantle. 
Laundry lacililias, S2S0. 
537-042S 

TWO-SEDROOM. ONE 

bath apartment, tlraplaca, 
good location, vary nice, 
665-9184. 

110| 

For Kent- 
Apt. 
Ilnfiimlshed 



Apartment Living 

At Its Best 
Large 2-Bednoms 

r \ 

Sanditone ApH. 
Cambfidgr Sq. Aptji. 

Hill Investmtnt 
S37-9064 



AVAILABLE NOW rsdeco 

ralad two bedroom, clean. 
(}ui*t, nine month Isasa, 
moat utilitts* paid, off 
atreat parking, no pet*, 
S3»-40e7, 637-0389 

FOUR BEDROOM SPA 
ClOUS duplex with flra- 
placa, garbaga dlapoaal, 
dlahwaihar, iwo bath- 
room*, washer/ drysr, wa- 
ter/ traah paid. $880' 
month. 776-2274. 

FOUR-BEDROOM TWO 
•r>d ori*>half bath available 
in Now amber, 2530 Candle 
CrasL S750 IrvcludSi dish- 
washer, wather/ dryer, dl<- 
poiai *nd ptivat* pailo 
776-3804. 

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 
One and (hreebadroom 
Ctota to campus. 776-1 340. 

OMl MOMTM ram tree! 
Two-bedroom evilleble 

now S480. 1026 oiago, 
four block* from campua 
Water and Iraah paid On 
■ila laundry fad I it ie* Bui It 
In atudent desk with 
■halve* If) each bedroom. 
Call 776-3804. 

ONi-BEOflOOM AVAIL- 
ABLE now Wildcat inn 
1BM Claflm Ues include* 
water and Iraah tervioa. On- 
alla laundry Call 776-3804 
Yai. wa allow calal 

ONE BEDROOM NEAR As- 
giavtlls availabia now. t124 



Fremont. 1326 Water, 
traih paid. Call 776-3804 

ONE-BEDROOM. WATER/ 
trash paid, central air, waat- 
side locellon, no pet*. 
$325/ month. June leasa. 
Call 587-4111 or after 
8p.m, 776-0221 

PARK PLACE APAIIT- 
MENTI Inasing one, two 
and thrae bedroom apsri 
ment*. Two pooli. hot tub, 
hortashoas. volleyball. 
II. 



ROVAL TOWER APART- 
MENTt. Four-bedroom/ 



croweva, diafi washer and 
dispotel. On*lia laundry 
facHitie*. filnaii room and 
|Bcu«i'*. Walking distance 
to deaa Call 776-3804. 

TWO BEDROOM APART- 
MENT 1380/ month. 
Acroa* *tree( Irom Ahearn 
Field Houta Available 
Januaiy 1 Laate and da- 
posit laquirad. 537-7794. 

TWO-BEDROOM AVAIL- 
ABLE now near city park, 
406 N 10lh. $405. Watar. 
traah paid. No pel*. Call 
776^3804 

TWO BEDROOM AVAIL- 
ABLE now near KSU cam- 
put 1005 Bluernont. $445. 
Water. Iraih paid No pet*. 
Call 776-3804. 

TWO-BEOflOOM, ONE 
bath, waaher/ dryer, deck, 
dlahwasher and firBptace, 
Water, trash paid. No pets 
$460/ month Musi rent, 
will help with deposit. C*ll 
Heath, 587-91 13, 

WALK TO CLASS. One- 
bedroom 1260 (Mr month, 
weter. trash, gat. heat 
peid Wildcat Property 
Management, eaM 

537-2332 



For Rent- 
House* 



IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 
three attd tour-bedroom 
houaat. Close to campu*. 
776-1340 

ONE, TWO and three-bed 
room for nort-smohar, 
drinker N< pate plaese 
53ft-1654 

ONE, TWO, three -bedroom 

for non smoking, non- 
drinking, no pats. 539-1554. 

lail 



PERFECT IF you desire 
estre income. Apartment 
rent* lor $330, three-bed- 
room rents lor $69S. Cell 
for brochure, good income 

fiotentlel (ot investor*. 
800)397-2436, pagart 
6117, 



1«| 

Reommete 
Wented 



AG STUDENT needs room 
mate Large trailar. Walnut 
Grove Trailer Paili. Bad 
room with one half bath 
available now. Rent $180, 
■pllt ulilillts, Weahar/ dry- 
er. (813)494-2013, Jeaeica. 

CARING CHRISTIAN family 
would Ilka college girl to 
live In lecond aemedar 
Share home and soma 
meal* lor (ome hou*e- 
keeping. Send ratuma to 
Box 6 c/o K-Slela Collegian. 

FEMALE ROOMMATE 
rteedad to aha re two-bed- 
room epartment. Starting 
December 1S Large betT 
room $250/ month, all billi 
paid Clots 10 campu* and 
Agglavilla n6-4380- 

FEMALE nOOIMMATE 
warttad for duple* . $100, 
plus one-fourth ulllltlat/ 



S200 dtposlt Available 
Nov, 1,1996. Call 776-7402. 

MALE OR female wanted 
lo ahere ihrea-bedroom. 
$200 e month plu* one -ha If 
utilities has w*)her and 
dryer. Cell irt evenings at 
632-B0e2, during the dey at 
6^-0969 

MALE WANTED for fur- 
nished beeament. No 
smoking/ drinking/ pet*, 
pleaie Walk to KSU. 
539-1554 

RANCH STYLE house. One 
large room with fireplace, 
tenni* court* and hot Ivb. 
$300. 537-8)37 

fiooMMATi: a/ettitcfio- 

shere nice iwo-badroom 
mobile home in Redbud 
Estllet. Call Guy at 
539-3603 or e-mail al graf- 

flK»kan»a*,net 

ROOMMATE WANTED: to 
shere two-bedroom house 
cloae lo cempu* Call 567- 
B030 aak for Mark 



SPRING SEMESTER. Fe- 
male to there four-bad- 
room apartment et Ch**e. 
S226.00 plu* ulllitie*. Call 
587-9488. 



2oe 



SERVICE DIRECTORV 



tlQl 



'^W^^'U 



A PERFECT ra- 

sume and ell your other 
word proceaaing naads. 
Laser printing. Call Brenda 
776-3290 




ROYAL PURPLE PAIMT. 
■OOV • OLAt*. Quality 
colliaion repair*, gla** ra 
plecameni, vsndaiitm 
claim*. 776-6920, 1100 "C" 
Hoctetlsr Rd, 12 Blkt nonh 
of WelMsrtl 8:30 5:30 M 
F. 



OUier 



EDITING FOR Ro*eerch pa 

pars, These*. Dltaartatlons, 
■nd Menuacnpt* for Publi 
cation Include*: proof 
reeding, content, context, 
for AFAJ MLA stylos. 



iai3)53»-4471. 



300 



EMPLOVMENT CAREERS 



•lol 



Manhattan CItv Orrfl> 
nanso 4S14 aaanrae 
evorr poraon a^Hsl ap- 
porlHilllv In ••a«rlne 
•••4 hoMlne oinotav- 
ntoAt In «*v fl«M of 



vfBf ■■■■ M pfVpVv^p ^HM^^ 

ti*d rourolooa of rooo, 
aoa, nMlltonr afanuo, 4lo- 
•killtv> fodsloiij ofo. 



r. 



tha Olraetor of Haman 
Raeoureee at City Hall. 
e37-00M- 

Ths Colloalan oannat 
vorlfy tha rinanoial po' 
tonllal of ad«ertlaa- 
monta In tha EmBley- 
mont/Caraar olaaalfloa- 
tlon. Raadar* aro a4- 
trlf ad t« api^roaoh any 

• ucfi employment op- 
portunity sirith raaean- 
able caution. Tha Col- 
lagien urges our raad- 
ora to contact tha Sat- 
tar Bualnoss Bureau, 
B01 SE Jefferson, To- 

ake, KS •6607-1190. 
|91SI3»-04B4. 

tirna, Al home Toll free 
(8D0I898-977B ext R-191S 

for littings 

• 1D00-S POSSIBLE 
TVPINO. Part-tlma. At 
home. Toll free 
1800)898-9778 ext. T.1916 
for listings, 

$1750 WEEKLY possible 
meiling our circular*. No 
anperiencfl reciuirad. Begin 
now For info cell 
(202)296-1335. 

ATTENTION ALL Sludentsl 
Over $6 Billion in public 
and private sector grania 
and *choler*htp* Is now 

available. All students are 
eligible. Let us help. For 
more information cell 
(8001263-6496 atl F57687 

ATTENTION NEED 28 peo- 
ple Mho are aariou* about 
io*ing weight without giv- 
ino up your favorite foodi, 
(913(637-6892. 

AUOITIONSI PAID rotas 
ffvaiivlila, naad people to 
act in »hon video segmonts 
for KSU training program. 
Acting experience not re- 

tuired. Call Jem et KSU* 
CC lor irtfo: 632-7041 

FEMALE DANCERS 
NttDED. Mu*t be over 
tS, attractive and depend- 
able, 15 hour work weak, 
avarage pay $300- $600 
Dr. Lowae 639-0190 Tua* • 
Sat altar 4p.m. 

FONE CRISIS Canter. Two- 
three staff position* avail- 
able Mu*l be able to work 
evening! and weekend*. 
Application* available al 
SGA in Student Union 
537-0999 

PRCE TRIPS and CASH 

find out how hundreds Of 
ttudani repraaantatlve* are 
already earning FREE 
TRIPS end LOTS OF CASH 
with Amerloe'a #1 
Spring Braali companyl 
Sell onTy 16 trips and travel 
fieat Cancun, Bahamas, 
Matatlan, Jemeka, or Flor- 
Idal CAMPUS MANAGER 
POSITIONS ALSO AVAIL- 
ABLE Call nowl TAKE A 
BREAK STUDENT TRAVEL 
(8001 96 BREAK I 

LUNCHROOM MONITOR 
wanted for Manhattan Ca- 
tholic School*, M- F, 
11a. m- 12:30p,m. $476 an 
hour. Apply in person al 
306 S. Juliette between B- 
4:30. 

MAKE UP to SS.OO; 
Mrttr. Need 12 heppy, dt- 

pendatila, anthuaiaatlc peo- 
ple for edvertidng promo- 
tion No experience necet 
•ary, afternoon and even 
ing ihltta avsilsbte 16 25/ 
hour plu* bonusea Apply 
in psr*on 1p.m. to 8p.m. si 
2801 Ander*on, aecond 
floor, auit* 206 Use Alt 
Sleta anirence, upaiaira. 



ahaa 



etry. 
Id ka 



rapartad ta 



MCAT INSTRUCTOR nasd- 
ed for Manhattan area. 
Must have 30-r on MCAT, 
or ipeclellre in related 
are*. Kaplan alumni pre- 
ferred. $15/ hour atarting. 
If interested, cell Debra at 
1-80OKAP TEST. 

NATIONAL PAIIttt WHI- 

INQ Potltloni are now 
tvallebla at Netionel Parks, 
Forest* and Wildlife Pre 
tarvae, Exctllant bartarit* 
plus bonuaeel Call: 
mtmi 3820 eat. NSTBtT. 



PART TIME OFFICE Atsii- 

tant in the accountirtg de- 
partment Proficiency with 
DOSV Win[)owt\ Word Pro- 
ce**ing\ *praadtheats. 
Apply at 555 Poynti Ave. 
Suite 260. Manhattan. 

PROFESSIONAL FOOD 
Service Menagemant el 
Kansas Sisre Student 
Union i* currently seeking 
experienced banquet and 
catering personnel to add 
to our steff. Flexible hour* 
and great working condi- 
tion*. Pay dependent upon 
experience. Apply in per 
ton at Food Service oAlce. 
Monday- Fridey, 10- 4p.m. 
Equal Opporlunity Erit- 



ROUTE DRIVER. $16 pat 
day. Three plus dey* par 
week Mu*t own car. 1) 
miles 1 30- 3 30 Call even- 
ings 539-0816. com- 
rade t^ktu ksu.edu 

SPRING Bf^EAK '97. Earit 
ca*hl Highest commis- 
sions. Trsval free on .... 
only 13 salet'ifr Jemsica, 
Cancun, Sahamet. Florida, 
Padra. Free information 
packet I Call Sun splash 
1I80OH26-771O 
WWW SUNSPLASH- 
TOUflSCOM 

TECHNICAL SUPPORT par 
ton needed lo set up 
HTML coding for the Con- 
■ider K-Stata website. 
Work aa teem with da- 
slgnars to take existing 
files, uelng the Macintoin 
OS, from QuarkXPress 
uaing BeyondPreas aoft- 
were: will also sat up ta- 
blet, mep graphics using 
CGI scripts, and create 
links. Background jn ad- 
ministering a website 
would be Tielplul, elong 
with knowledge of Page- 
mill, WordPerfect, Photo 
shop, and llluelrator. Work 
will be completed In Unl- 
veteity Publlcelions, bat- 
ween Bam. end 6p.m, 
weekdays Call Deris Whip 
ple-Frain or Sharon Mor 
rpw at 2-6419, 



LOWEST PRICED CD*, c**- 
■ette tepes, movie*, TV* 
VCR'*, home stereo *ys 
lems. Sege and Nintendo 
tystemt end gams*, gun*, 
jewelry and much, much 
mote We buy, *ell and 
ttede. Cash Pawn end Gun, 
1917 Ft Riley Blvd. 
77e-3332. 

HIiAPCO gooseooAn 

coet*. new condition Men 
and women *iie medium. 
77»4544 



_FHmltiire to 
1BI»/Ie» 



JERRY'S WKOLESALE cai 
Car pat raf HtjiiH il# 



Hill Road Monday- Friday, 
B:30e.m.- 5:30p.m Sat. 
Be.m.- 12p.m. 



Antlqiies 



TIME MACHINE Anilqua 

Maul and Flea Market 7000 
tquare feat. 4910 Skywty 
Dr between Brigga «(td air- 
port 639^4684 



SAVE $4401 Great tlereo 
flva-dlsc CD: receiver, tape 
deck and large speakers, 
call 639-1956 evenings. 



TIeketsto 
■w/»ell 

for SALE: Oklatima, Iowa 
Stale, reservad tickelt. Call 
587 -B 156. Leave iDssiage 

NEEDED FOR 40h binhdsy 
surprise I Two tickets to Ok- 
lehoma gamn Call even- 



• fc $tm 



Cotnputers 



4QQ 



OPEN MARKET 



4101 



Itofns for Sale 



CABLE OESCRAMBLER kit 
$14.95 See ALL the chan- 

nela (800)752-1389. 

FREEt- CELLULAR hand- 
held phone- free I Battary - 
fteal Charger- fraet Laelh- 
er ceta- fraal Activation 
You pay nothing. Call 
191 31666-3833 



MANHATTAN CATHOLIC 
Schools PTO is giving 
Bway a Pentium t20 com 
putar, MS Oflite Pro end 
Canon BJC-4^00 printer 
worth S2476 retail. For 
diawi(«g detail* and tii^kei*, 
contact Lair Gauche, 1131 
Moro. 776-3302 Drawing 
Nov. 12. 



foodlpeclels 

CAN'T BUY the cut* of 
meet you want because ol 

firlca? Purcheea ona-helf 
trm fraah. top lean hog 
and gel delivnrecl, fmiihad 
product for approximetley 
$1 86 per pound. 

|S13)467-3«40. 



SMpplles 



BABY AFRICA Pigmoy 
Hedgehog*, leven weeks 
old One male, orta female. 
Vary tame. $50 each. 
532-6933 



IqulpfWOfrt 



-wnrr?: 



iiMjWi tatj iT i.n e i T 
III! Oeiobur 2(i Oklfihoma 
game US. Cell SJ7-OQ86 

TWO GENEflAL edmisVion 
ticket* for Oklehoma game 
loi sate. Best offer Call 
537-9167 

WANTED OKLAHOMA 
tickets, 537-9466 

WANTED: THREE tickets lo 
KSU vt OU game Two re 
earved, one atudent. Call 
776-1253. 

SOD 



TRANSPORTATION 



Automebllea 



1978 CAMARO lor sale 
New 360 block in 1993 
Run* great, good mileage. 
$2000. Cell 776-9775 

1881 CHEVY Citation for 
lelL must golf $396 or best 
Oflof, 537-1631 

1991 FORD Eecort LX, two 

door*, air. eutometic. AM/ 
FM, 7BK. $4,200 or belt 
offer »7-e499 

1994 FORD Probe, silver, 
five speed, tint, cruise, key- 
lass entry, in great shape, 
Itarling price $11,000 
639^937. ask for Oevid 

SEIZED CARS from 
•17B, Poraohas, Cedll- 
laea, Chovy, SMW'a, 
Corvattea. Also Jaapa, 
4WD a Your area. Toll 
frae |800iae8>ftTT8 
ast.A-t916 foi current 
listings 



TWO SCHWINN calientes 
road- good condition- $46 
a ptecs or best offer Call 
776-8130 after 12:30 



1991 CBR eOO F2, piped, few 
ted, runs and looks great^ 
$2500. Seriou* inquire* 
only. Call Rick at 537-2498. 

1991 KATANA 600 V&A 

pipe. Excellent condiltorr: 
$2800: 539-1828 ; 

1992 HONDA CBR 600 F2^ 

-f^rriie. black. (j,i<« C<>re«i4 
pipe, tinted shield tOK. Em> 
cellant Minditiun. $4iM)0 of 
~ 537-9e?». 




TRAVEL/TRIPS 



Tour Pecicge 



NOW IS Ihe time lo call 
LBisure Tours and get free 
intormelion for Spring 
Sraak Packagaa to 

South Padre. Cancun, Ja 
[HtiiLd end Florida Raps 
rtoedad... Travel free enri 
es^t^ commissions 

18001838-8203 

THE SNOW Ski and Snow 
Board Club, Breckenridge 

Ski Trip, Jan Sth-llih 
only $330 MeetMigs every 
Monday 7:00p m at JAVA 
in Agglavllle. 776-3190 



COMBO THREE bicycle or 
four *kl reck for iwlna 
•wey type spare tire cattf 
at. Call Chad at 539-0928 




1*600*SUNCHjiSE 



IHM.IPI.I I >nft tTTHlUlt^ 



•FwreU 

edveiiiBe te Ae 
Sieic 



^, 




Classified Directory 

OTO m) IroD sM 4^ ^ 



ODLUTIN 
BO*HO 



HOufiNC ■ stnvicf ■ enAPLOtMENr 

nm tSUTE H OinECTORY ■ CtHEEItS 



TRANS 

poni*iiON 




•CATiOORIIS 

h Mp you find wKo) you on looking br, rtw 
doMJdad odt kova bapn omin9ad by aH*gory and 
wbcotigory All aMgarMi qra moHtad by one ol 
^ Imii* bMilM, aid w^«ait9o«l«t art pf«^«M 
by 9 muifkm {itkignaHen 



k SO MM Mi 

lUWfHAMIIM 




•CUSSIFira AD 
WRITING T1K 

AKyoyt put wW Itam or »arvica yog an odyortii- 
ing finl. Thit halpt p(Mft)iol bvytn (iniJ wtiet fhey 
an looliifig tor 

Ood't uM obbravialioni Many bvyeri an con- 
Ivkad by abbfgviottonv. 

Coiuidaf indiKling iba prie*. Thii itJIt buywi )f 
itipy art look ing ol wmal'hlng m ihgir p<k8 ron^ 



PAGE 14 



WfDNESDAr, OCTOIER 23, 1996 



1996 Family Weekend 



Schedule of Activities 



Family Weekend Sponsors 

12th Street Pub 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Atwood Rentals 

Bailey Moving 

Bayer Construction 

Ben Franklin Crafts 

Beneficial Kansas, Inc. 

Bikeworks 

Bullock Optometry 

Campus Hair Styling 

Capitol Federal Savings 

Cary Company 

Charm Beauty Salon 

Chimes Junior Honorary 

Chinese Chef 

Claflin Books & Copies 

Coffee Stains 

Commerce Bank 

Confetti's Party Shop 

Copy Co of Manhattan 

Cormack Enterprises/Burger King 

Country Gift Shop 

Country Kitchen 

Crimpers 

Crown Decorating 

Dan Weir Company 

Danenberg Jewelers 

Days Inn 

Dick Edwards Ford Lincoln Mercury 

Dilly's Deli 

Drapery World 

Ekart's Motor Inn, Inc. 

FarmHouse Fratemtty 

First Bank Kansas 

First National Bank 

Flint Hills Computers, Inc. 

Golf USA 

Goodson Auto Trim 

Hanson Retail Liquor Store 

Haynes Salon & Supply 

HunamExpfass 

Ideal Cl«antr$ 

Import CirFimy ' •■■■ - »^ 

Jon Murdock 

Joyce's Hair Tamers 

K-State Alumni Association 

Kansas Cellular 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

Korean fii/lartial Arts 

KPL 

KS Farm Bureau Services, Inc. 

Lair Gauche 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Lee Construction 

LJttle Apple Brewing Company 

Little Apple Toyota/Honda 

Lowman's Men's Store 

Lucky Brewgrille 

Manhattan Carpet & Interiors 

Manhattan Motors 

Meadowlark Hills 

Mid-America Office Supplies 

Mr. Goodcents 

MTC Flint Hills Job Corps Center 

NABI Bio Medical 

Nautilis Fitness & Aerobic Center 

New Beginnir>gs 

Pfeif ley Jewelers 

Photo West/1 Hour Photo 

Pi Beta Phi 

Pizza Hut Aggievjile 

Pizza Hut Third Street 

Pizza Hut Westloop 

ProCopy 

Radio Shack 

Riley Construction Co. 

Rock-A-Beily Deli 

Security National Bank 

Sherwin-Williams Company 

Sigma Chi 

Sigma Kappa 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 

Something Different 

Southern Sun 

Sowell Tailors & Cleaners 

Stagg Hill Golf Club 

State Farm Insurance 

Stickels, inc. 

Subs 'N Such 

Sunflower Bank 

The Palace 

Third Street Battery Store 

Tropical Tan 

Tuttle's Antiques Martcet 

Universal Insurance Services 

Vamey's Book Store 

Vista 

Wal-Mart Store. #1-0035 

Waters True Valu« 

Wendy's 

Westloop Floral 

WhHe-Zanella Retail Uquor 

Woody's Ladles Shop 



Reservations are required for many activities, meal functions and 
tours! Please contact the K-State Alumni Association if you would 

[il(e to make a reservation, 532-6260. 



All Weekend 



■ Campus Arboretum and Tr«« Walk 

This is a self-guided tour which you may 
take at any lime. Maps are available at the 
Famlty Intormatton Table In the K-State 
Student Union. 

■ Ferrall Library 

Enter west side, temporary entrance in 
southwest tower with large Gothic window. 
Take stairs to (our floors of new west and 
south additions, plus the refurbished 1 927 
structure and 1 955 stacks. See the newly- 
restored reading room wtth depression-era 
murals on the third ttoor. Doors open 7:30 
a.m. Friday, 9 a.m. Saturday and noon 
Sunday. 

■ Konza Prairie Tour 

This Is a self-guided tour. The Konza Prai- 
rie Is open from sunrise to sunset daify. 
Oiractions to the Konza will be available at 
the Family Information Table In the K-State 
Student Union. 

■ Natatortum 

Open Friday 7:30 to 10 p.m.; Saturday, 1 to 

5 p.m. and 7 to 1 p.m.; and Sunday, 1 toS 
p.m. 

■ Peters Recreation Complex 
Families will be admitted free with students 
showing a valkJated K-State 10. Open Fri- 
day, 6 a.m. to midnigN: Saturday, 6 to 10 
p.m.; and Sunday, noon to midnight. 

Friday, Oct. 25 

6 p.m. 

■ Pig Roast Dinner, K-State Student 
Unkin State Room South, 6 to 7:30 p.m., 
U 50 adulU^ $5.25 chlktren under 10. Menu 
Includes roaA poiTand smoUd beef, po- 
tato salad, baked twana, coleslaw, chips, 
hot cherry cobbler and beverage. 

7 p.m. 

■ UPC Feature Film, K-State Student 
Unton Forum Hall, S1 75 per person at the 
door. Also shown at 9:30 p.m. 

Saturday, 
Oct. 26 

9 a.m. 

■ Air Force ROTC artd Drill Exhibitions, 

Aheam Field House. 

■ Army ROTC Vehicle Display, Weap- 
on* Oemonitratlons, Army Displays and 
Tactics Damonstritlons, Military Science 
Building, 9 a.m. to noon. 

■ Center for Basic Cancer Reeeerch, 
Ackert Hall Lobby, 9 and 10:30 a.m. Learn 
more at>out cancers and how K-State fac- 
ulty are meeting the challenge to find an- 
swers to these diseases. 

■ College of Engineering Family Re- 
ception, 9 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. Join student 
leaders and tacufty members from the Col- 
lege of Er^ineering In the Duriand Hall 
atrium for coffee and donuta. 

■ Explore the learning resources avail- 
able on TELENET 2. K-State Student 
Unk>n, Big 8 Room, 10 to 11 a.m. The 
OivlsJon of Continuing Educatkm, TELENET 
2 and Adult Student Services invite you to 
see a demonstralion ol desktop video 
conferencing. 

a Face PalntlriQ, Unton Courtyard, 9 a.m. 
to 1 1 a.m. Members of the Famify Studies 
and Human Services Student Interest 
Qroup will be on hand to give children a 
special K-State look with lace painting. 

■ Family Portraits with Willie the Wild- 
cat, K-State Student Unk>n Courtyard, 9 to 
1 1 «.m. K-Stale Photo Services will cap- 
ture your family wtth Willie the Wiklcat. 
Studk) Quality color 4x5 print. $7. Because 
of tf>e popularity of this attraction, only 
those who pre- register for pictures with 
Willie will be accommodated. 

■ OuMed loura ol K-Stata't main cam. 
put. Tours led by trained student guklee 
leave from the ground floor of the Unkm at 
9, 9:30. and 10 a.m, 

■ Insect* and People through HIalory, 
Water* 133, 8 a.m. lo noon. Visit entomol- 
ogy to gain a twtter understanding of In- 
aecta. There wHI be a live insect zoo, dia- 
plays of Insects from around Itte worid and 
•everal insect dishes for you to sample. 

■ PI Kappa Phi Fraternity, Famlty Re- 
cfAion at the chapter houee. 



■ Taste ol K-State. Tantalize your taste 
buds with free food samples and tour 
K-State cheese, Ice cream, meat and bak- 
ery facilities. Dairy Bar, Call Hall, 9 am. to 
noon. Meat Sales Latmratory, 1 1 1 Weber 
Hall, 9a.m. to rKX>n. Bakery, Stwilenberger 
Hall, 9 a.m. to noon. 

■ A Taste of the Internet. 122 Nkihols 
Hall, 9 and 1 a. m. This 30-minute demon- 
stration explains and demonstrates the 
Internet. Join us as we visit the White 
House, the Australian Botanical Gardens 
arKJ see t>ow people around the worid are 
accessing Intormatton at K-State over the 
Worid WWe Web. 

9:30 a.m. 

■ A.Q. Miller School of JournaNain and 
Mass Communications Reception and 
Student Publications Open Houet, 9:30 
to 1 1 a.m., Kedzie Hall. Come let tt^e Col- 
legian newspaper and Boyal Puiple year- 
book staffs show you how rtews events are 
transformed into a finished, prirHed prod- 
uct. Stop by to visit the faculty, have a 
snack and see the new m ultknedla projects 
the sctKWt has underway. 

■ College of Business Atfentnletratlon 
reception and tour, Calvin Halt, 9 to 11 
a.m. Meet with Dean Var EbactI; visit with 
iHisiness faculty members; tour Calvin Hell 
and view our new computer iab. 

■ Engineering Careers, Duriand 173, 
9:30 to 1 a m. Student leaders and faculty 
wID present information and answer ques- 
tions on a variety of engineering careers. 

■ Guided tours or K-Staie's main cam- 
pus. Tours ted by trained student gukJes 
leave from the ground fkxir ot the Unk>n at 
9:30 and 10 a.m. 

■ Student Qovernment Open House 
Meet student government leaders and learn 
what Is hlMWHiiii aiound tWUMverilty. 
as they host sn open houae In the SQA 
office at the K-St«t* Studsnt Union, 0:30- 
11 a.m. 

■ Pt Kappa Phi Fratafntty. Parents' Club 
annual meeting at the ctiepter house. 

10 a.m. 

■ Chemistry Magic StKMM, 114 WRinj 
Hall, 10 and 1 1 a.m. Chlktrenof tflageewlli 
be fascinated by the magic ot K-8tate'a 
own chemists. 

■ Collegeof AgrlcultureCamtlyneosp- 
tlon. Waters Hall 1 37, 10 to 1 1 a.m, Fsml- 
lles of students enrolled in the CoReg* of 
Agriculture are invited to ttils reoeptlofi. 
hosted by Dean Marc Johneon and other*. 

■ College of Education Reception, 
Bluemont 106, 10 to 11 a.m. Meet Dean 
Michael Holen, Assoclsl* Dean Jan 
Wissman and student ambaiMdOts, tour 
the facility, see computar laM wni how 
faculty access the Intsmat, 

■ College of Veterlnaiy Mad le lna Toiif . 
Meet in the lobby of Trotter Hal (middle 
building of the veterinary medicine com- 
plex) for a tour ot ^ large and small 
animal care taciJities and hoepltal. 

■ Engineering artd Enermr, Duriand 173, 
10 lo 10:30 am., 'Myths and Facts about 
Nukes" by Dr. Hermann Dormert. profes- 
sor of nuclear engir>eering. 

■ Guided tour* of K-State'* main cam- 
pua. Tour led by trained student gukle* 
leaves from the ground floor ot the Unloa 
• K-State Historic Costume and Tex- 
tiles Collection OuMed Tour, 336 Justin 
Hall, 10 am.. 11 a.m, and noon. View 
K-State's collection of oMMng tor men. 
women and chikjren sltKa the 1 7008 , and 
apparel and textiles from the Chinese Im- 
perial Court. 

■ Beach Museum of Art 

Join us on a tour of the new home o( the 
K-State an coKedlon. Tours wilt t>e HmRed 
to IS people, aosignupeariy. Oniythoae 
wtio pre-regi8t«r will be able to attend tt^ 
tours. Tours at 10 and 1 1 a.^., 1.2 and 4 
p.m. 

■ Rose Garden and Conservatory, 10 
a.m. to 3 p.m. Stroll through the campus' 
formal garden and examine the 
conaervatory** cotorful troplcat and desert 
plants. Located on Denlson Avenue just 
north of Claflin Avenue. 

■ A Taata of the Intamat. 122 Nkshols 
Hall, 9 and 1 a.m. This 30-mlnute demon- 
•tr«tk>n explairw and demorwtrate* Ih* 
Internet. Join us as we vIsH the White 
House, the Australian Botank^al Gardens 
and see how people around the worid are 
accessing information at K-State over tt>e 
Worid Wkle Web. 



10:30 a.m. 

■ Center for Basic Cancer Research, 

Ackert Hall Lobby. Learn more about can- 
cers and how K-State faculty are meeting 
the challer>ge to find answers to these 
diseases. 

■ Macdonald Laboratory Tour, Cardwell 
1 1 9, 1 0:30 a.m. , 2 p. m. Learn about energy 
research using a seven- and -a- half volt 
atomic accelerator. 

11 a.m. 

■ Agricultural Economic* and 
Agrlbu*(ne*s Alumni Barbecue, front 
lawn ot Brandetwrry Indoor workout facil- 
ity, 11 a.m. to 12:30pm. Students end their 
families are Invited to join the Ag Econ and 
Agribusinesc alumni and faculty for a bar- 
becue prior to the K*State vs. OktatKima 
football game. Costr $15 adults, $10 stu- 
dents, $7.60 (^Jldran 5- 12 years old. Tftere 
is no charge for children age 4 and under. 
(Reservations are required.) 

■ Chemistry Magic Show, 114 Willard 
Han, children of all ages will be fascinated 
by the magic of K-State* own chemists. 
a Collegeof Architecture, Planning and 
Design Pre-GsiT>e Buffet Barbecue Lurt- 
cheon for Families, Beaton Hall-K-State 
Student Union Plaza. 10:45 to 12:15 p.m., 
$3 per person, $2 chlklren 1 2 and under. 
Dean Dennis Law wiH host a pre-game 
tailgate luncfteon. Families of architecture, 
planning and design students are Invitadto 
rr>eet facufty, view student work and learn 
more about the College through display* In 
Seaton HaH from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. For 
more information contact the dean's office. 
913/532-1090. (Reservattons are required 
for the luncheon ) 

■ Family Day Luncheon Buffet, K-State 
Student Union Bluemont Room, $6 adults, 
|«VWMn under f Bill a-ni. lb 1:1S p.m. 
Ai you can eat buffet Includa* smoked 
bntt and burger* wtth your choice of top- 
pings, saiad, soup, dessert and beverage. 
No advance rssarvation* wlU IM taken and 
you can pay at the door. 

■ K-State Historic Costume and Tax- 
tllas Collactton Guldad Tour, 336 Justin 
Han, 11 a.m. and noon. View K-State's 
collection of dothlng for men, women and 
ohHdian slnoa the ITDOs, and apparel and 
textla* from the CNnese Imperial Court. 
Each tour timiled to 20 people, 

■ Baach Muaeum ot Art 

Join u* on a tour of the new home of the 
K-Stata artoollectlon. Tours will be limited 
lo 15 paopla, so sign up early. Only those 
wt^o pr»>fagMer will tie able lo attend the 
tours. Tour* ai 1 1 a.m., 1, 2 and 4 p.m. 

Noon 

■ K-3tata Historic Coatume end Tex- 
tllasCollactlonOuldedTour, 338 Justin 
HaN. View K-State's collectk>n of clothing 
for men, women and children since the 
1700s, and apparel and textiles from the 
Chlnaaa Imperial Court. Each tour limited 
to 20 paopla, 

1 p.m. 

■ Baaoh Museum of Art 

•loin us on a tour of the new home of the 
K*Slilt«rtGOMecth>n. Tours will be limited 
to 15 people, so sign up early Only thiose 
who pr»>iegister will be able to attend the 
touts. Tours at 1 , 2 and 4 p.m. 

1:10 p.m. 

■ Football Qama, KSU Stadium. Help 
cheer ttve Wildcats on to vtetory over Okla- 

fwma. 

2 p.m. 

■ MacdonaidLaboratory Tour, Cardwell 
1 1 9, Learri about energy research using a 
aevSn-and-a-hall nHIHon volt atomic accet- 
arator. 

a Beach Muaeum of Art 
Join us on a tour of the new home of the 
K-Stets art collection. Tours wilt be limited 
to 15 people, so sign up eariy. Only those 
who prft-reglster will be atrte to attend the 
tours. Tours at 2 and 4 p.m, 

4 p.m. 

■ Beach Museum of Art 

Jok) us on a tour of the new home ot the 
K-State art collec1k>n. Tours wlH be limited 
to 16 people, so sign up eariy. Only those 
who pre-reglster wlU be able to attend the 
tour. 



4:30 p.m. 

■ Family Day Post-Game Buffet, K-Slate 

Student Union Ballroom, 4:30 p.m. to 
7 p.m., $10.50 adults. $6. 50 children under 
10. Make reservations early for this deli- 
cious buffet featuring carved roast round of 
t>eef au jus, leaked chicken, country style 
green beans, Philadelphia com, parsley 
buttered potatoes, fall harvest tray, salads, 
our famous K-State crown rolls, warm 
baked apples with K-State k:e cream, 

7 p.m. 

■ UPC Feature Him, K-State Student 
Union Little Theatre. $1.75 per person at 
the door 

■ Comedy of Greg Fltialmmon* and 
VInce Champ, K-State Student Union Fo- 
rum Hall, $6 per person. 

9:30 p.m. 

■ UPC Kaleidoscope Film, K-State Stu- 
dent Union Little Theatre. $ 1 . 75 per person 
at the door. 

Sunday, Oct. 27 

9 a.m. 

■ wildcat Scramble Golf Tournament, 

registration, 9 a.m., shotgun start at Stagg 
Hilt Golf Course in Manhattan, 9:30 a.m. 
$65 per couple, $6 per person for lunch 
only. 

9:30 a.m. 

a Catholic worship on campus, 9:30 and 
1 1 a.m., St. Isklore's Chiapel. 71 1 Denlson. 
a Sunday Brunch, K-State Student Union 
Bluemonl Room, 9:30 to 11:30 a.m.. $9.50 
adults, $5.50 children under 10. Reserve a 
table in the pleasant setting of the Bluernonl 
Room. Enjoy fraeh fruit w^ yoguijjnd 
other toppings, carved ham, quk^, chatsy 
potatoes, salad. K-State crown rolls and 
t>everaga. 

10 a.m. 

a Proteatsnt gospel service on cam- 
pus, Danforth ( I rrterderwm I national, inter- 
racial, international). 

11 a.m. 

a Catholic worship on campua, St. 
Isklore's Chapel, 71 1 Denlson. 

Salina campus 
activities 

Saturday, Oct. 26 

8 a.m. 

a Raglatratlon at Family Weekend lr>- 

formatlon Table, Lobby, College Center, 

8 to 9 a.m. 

a Cookie Cook-off Contest Submit your 
cookies lor the Cookie Cook-off Contest, 
Cafeteria, College Center, 8 to 9 a.m. 

9 a.m. 

■ Campua Tour, 9 to 1 1 a.m. 

a Cookie Cook -off Awards, 9 lo 1 1 am. 
a Reception wtth Dean Henry, Dean's 
Conference Room, College Center, 
9 to 11 a.m. 

11:15 a.m. 

a Bus leaves for football gan^ in Mantiat- 
tan. 

11:30 a.m. 

a Lunch, Cafeteria, College Center, 11:30 
a.m. to 1 p.m. 

Afternoon 

a Free time for families not attending the 
football game, 

5 p.m. 

a Dinner, Cafeteria, College Center. 5 to 

6 p.m. 

7 p.m. 

a Family Entertelnmont, Conference 
Center, College Center. 

Sunday, Oct. 27 

10:30 a.m. 

a Purple Prida Family Bruiteh, Cafete* 

ria, College Center, 10:30 a.m. to rK»n. 



Family Weekend is sponsored by Chimes Junior Honorary, 

K-State Alumni Association 
and the Family Programming Committee. 



J- 






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kansas state 






'On 






COLLEGIAN 



( HtTPi//cOlUOI*N.K>U.tO»/ ) 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1996 



Vol. lOt, No. 43 



Thatcher visits Kansas 



^ Mofgorel Thotcher, 
fornvef pcime minister 
of tSe Uriffed Kingdom, 
ifKki Wednedoy ai 
Baker University in 
Baldwin Ciry on curing 
societal ills. 



VUHI Cmmmmv 

Former Prime Minister Margarcl Thatcher came lo Kansas 
Wednc!iday and atldresi^ed such issues as (he ideas that chal- 
lenge members m a prosperous soci- 
ety, 

Thatcher spoke in Baldwin City at 
Baker University as pan of the 
Lorcine C. Dietrich Distinguished 
Lectureship Scries. 

There were about 2,5()0 people in 
attendance, and l.OOt] more watched 
on video remote in an auditorium 

While Thatcher spoke, about a 
dozen Irish citizens from the Kansas 
City area waved the Irish flag and 
yelled, "Go home, Maggie" 

They accused her oT being racist while they earned signs 
outside the building. 




Thotcher 



In a keynote address, Thatcher addressed the ills of society 
and how a prominent society should cure them. 

"It's true that we have as many pn>blems within a society as 
between societies," she said. "These are made even worse by 
the widespread availabihty of drugs." 

Thatcher said she would like to personally pay for a bigger 
task force to track down drugs, and she said terrorists were just 
as much of a problem. 

"They, too, must never succeed, and no effort should ever 
be spared to stop them," she said. 

Thatcher said her concern for socrely's ills also included 
children living in what she called unorthodox homes. 

She said when she was young only S percent of children 
lived in such homes, and now the percent is much higher. 

"It has gone up to 30 percent, and we don't know if it is 
going to stop there," she said, "Base your lives on the children 
you have " 

• SeeTHATCHIRPagel2 



AtSOCIATID Pitu 



Task force organized to help protect 
college students from sex offenders 

task force's Tmdings is expected to be rclca.scd 
early next year. 

The adoption of the recommendations was 
witnessed Monday by Gene and Peggy 
Schmidt uf Overland Park. Their 1 'J-year-old 
daughter, Stephanie Schmidt, was murdered in 
July \^3 after accepting a nde home from 
Don Gideon, someone she and her fnendii 
knew. 

Gideon later gave himself up and led 
authorities to Schmidt's body. 

The Schmidts have helped pa.ss fi\e bills in 
the Kansas Legislature addressing sex otTend- 
ers. 

In March. Pittsburg State student Carrie 
Williams. 21), was lixind dead in her apartment. 
Nursing student Gary KIcypas is charged with 
rape and first -degree murder m her death 

KIcypas was on parole from a 1977 second- 
degree murder conviction when Williams died. 



HAYS A panel looking for ways to pro- 
tect college students from sex ofTcndcrTt adopt- 
ed a series of recommendations in a meeting 
attended by (he parents of a murdered Pittsburg 
State University student 

AniKing its recommendations, the CAM- 
PUS Task Force wants to amend the Open 
Records Act to allow Internet access to infor- 
mation on parolees, publish results of parole 
hearings, lighten security in student housing, 
and install more cmci^cncy telephones on 
campuses. 

CAMPUS was organized by Kansas 
Attorney General Carta Storall to find ways to 
protect college students from sex offenders 
after a Pittsburg State student was found dead 
in her apartment in March. A final report on the 



» PRESIDENTIAL RACE 



Dole urges 
Perot to quit, 
endorse GOP 
in attempt to 
save campaign 



AisocunD Hi» 

WASHINGTON. D.C. — In a dramatic bid to revive 
his White House campaign. Bob Dole dispatched his 
top aide Wednesday to urge Ross Perot to quit the pres- 
idential race and endorse the Republican ticket, GOP 
and Reform Party sources said. 

Dole campaign manager 
Scott Reed made the urgent 
entreaty at a meeting with 
Perot m Dallas, said several 
sources who spoke to the 
Associated Press on 
condition of anonymity. 

Neither Dole nor Perot had 
immediate comment. 

Shortly before the meeting, 
a Reform Party source said it 
was highly unlikely Perot 
would agree to abort his can- 
didacy 

Perot spokeswoman Sharon 
Holman said she was not 
aware of any Perot- Reed 
meeting. 

"Mr. Perot has no 
intention of quitting the race, 
no intention whatsoever," 
Holman said 

Clinton aides cast Rc-ed's 
mission as proof of Dole's 
desperation. 

Clinton campaign spokesman Joe Lockhart said 
"We believe that on the issues that are most important 
to Mr Perot — the deficit, campaign finance reform ~ 
we have a stronger record," 

The entreaty was evidence of the deep frustration 
within the Dole camp as the IWfi campaign entered the 
final 1 2 days with Clinton comfortably ahead m nation- 
al polls and enjoying a similarly lopsided advantage in 
statc-by-state electoral vote counts, 

A new NBC- Wall Street Journal poll, for example, 
had Clinton at 52 percent. Dole at }S percent and Perot 
at 6 percent. 

In the view of some Dole advisers, a Perot endorse- 
ment could swing several states in Dole's favor, espe- 
cially in the Mountain West. Texas attd Florida are also 
two iraditionally 




Ptrot 



Inside 



In stote election newi, 
on octivisl'i stolen 
notebook oeotei 
questions br ifie 
compoigns of Senate 
condir^te) Jill 
Docking, Democrat, 
and Sam Brownbock, 
l«publican. 

• Page 3 



Republican states in 
which Clinton and Dole 
are running neck-and- 
neck with Perot garnering 
roughly 6 percent in the 
polls. 

"Any time you can 
pick up a few points here 
or there it's worth the 
effort," said Flonda GOP 
Sen Connie Mack, who 
was traveling with Dole. 

Mote significantly, the 
GOP sources, including a 
ranking Dole campaign 

official in Washington, suggested such a dramatic 
development would throw what has been a stable race 
mto sudden turmoil, perhaps giving Dole one last 
chaiKe to overtake Clinton. 

Dole decided to go forward with the entreaty 
despite Perot's unpredictability and recent bad blood 
betw^n the Dole and Perot cimps 

It was Dole's campaign that insisted Perot be 
excluded from the presidential debates, drawing sharp 
criticism from Perot and Re form Party running mate 
Pat Choate. 

Much of Perot's support in Florida, Texas, 
California and Ohio was describod by Republicans as 
from voters who oltierwise would likely vote 
Republican - or at leatt be motivated to vote against 
Clinton. 

Even if Perot were to endorse Dole, however, it is 
hardly certain his supporters would heed his advice 

Even if Perot supporters did, only in a few states 
would winning most or all of Perot's support move 
Dole into the lead. And with the election a week from 
Tbcsday, it ts too lale to |et Perot off btil-Hs, 




Durland 
trudge 

CYNTHIA 

JOUOREY. 

graduate student 
in erivifonmentol 
engineefing, 
woiks ihroupti 
Durland Hall 
Wednesdoy 
ofternoon 
between classes. 
Joudrey said she 
was tired ond 
ready lo 90 
home 

CARRIN WHintT 

Ci.ilLet)ian 



ELECTION "96 



Education top priority for Peterson, Hochhauser 



Ctaof RooeiMU ^ _^_ 

htafl rrfk>rtrr 

JetT Peterson, former student body presi- 
dent, is challenging incumbent Sheila 
Hochhauser, D- Manhattan, for the 6bth District 
Kansas House of Representatives seat 

Both have addressed issues of importance 
to student voters. 

When it comes to lower property taxes or 
higher school funding. Hochhauser said she 
doesn't think voters have lo make a choice 
between these two issues. 

"This year in the legislature. I supported 
putting mure money into school funding. I 
believe adequate funding hr schools is the 
most important issue." Hochhauser said 

She said the growth in the economy and 
growth in appraisal of property made up the 
difference, so schools were not affected 
adversely 

P CONGRESS 



"I'm not sure it's got to be 
an either/or," she said 

Peterson said he agreed 
education is top pnority. He 
said he would not reduce 
property taxes that would be 
detrimental to education. 

"My first pnority is lo 
have a strong public educa- 
tion system. Wc need strong 
leadership so we can protect 
this," he said. 

On the issue of welfare, 
Hochhauser said several years ago the legisla- 
ture passed ■ welfare -reform bill that would 
allow recipients to keep more of the earnings 
they made when they went to work and not 
have their benefits cut IT completely. 

"It wouldn't be a dollar-for-dollar down 
drain. Every time you made a dollar, you got a 



rAiUrfi... ;^^t 



y Sw * a dX r^t t rnd 



f WTM'S NOTE: 

This is the sixth pott 

in o seriet tA articles 

anolyiing the issues 

and candiooles thai wil 

be on the bolloi Nov. 5 



dollar of public assistance taken 
away, because then what's the 
incentive to stay and work?" she 
said. 

Another topic Hochhauser 
discussed was the stale's expand- 
ed flexibility. 

"We need to make sure, 
since wir'rc getting less money. 
that it gets to the people cfTicicnt- 
ly," she said 

Peterson said he supports 
extending the welfare pnigram to 
the states. 

"I diink it will save money in the end I 
think we know what's best for Kansas - better 
than the federal government," he said "We 
should be able to take caa' of peopled basic 
needs with welfare less expensively at the state 
level. 



"It may take more state dollars than it did 
before, because we're picking up the whole 
program, but to the taxpayer, in total restturces. 
welfare should cost less across America, 
because it's returned to the states." he said. 

Abortion is another divisive issue in this 
campaign 

Hochhauser's position on abortion is that 
current go\cmment restrictions arc enough 

"1 am definitely in support of the freedom 
of women and their families and ihcir clergy 
and their doctors to make this decision, and 
there should not be additional gtivemmeni- 
imposed rcstnc turns on a woman's right to 
reproductive choice." she said 

PeterMin^ stance is survivability, or what is 
called the Kansas Law of Viabihty, defined by 
courts as 24 weeks or the second trimester 

• Sec ISSUES Page 12 



Frieden, Ryun address taxes, government downsizing in debate 



tlifT rvpwfcr 

John Fneden, Democratic candidate for the 
2nd District Congressional seat, and Jim Ryun. 
the Republican candidate, debated Wedensday 
at the Manhattan Seniors' Service Center. 

The debate was sponsored by the American 
Association of Retired Persons. 

Ryun said he supports the Medicare 
Preservation Act and said it would allow a 7 2- 
pcrcent growth for Medicare, 

Fneden said he disagreed and said the act 
would resuh in a $274-billion cut in Medicare 
and increase premiums $440 a year 

"What that meant to you ii that many of the 
rural and small hospitals in this district WDUU 
have been dosed, unable to make it becww of 
the severity of the slash." Fneden laid. 

Audience members asked queitions about 
mini mum -wage increases, tax increases and 
government reduction. 

Frieden said he supports an increaic in the 



minimum wage, 

Ryun said he does not sup- 
port a minimum-wage in- 
crease He said snull busi- 
nesses only have so many dol- 
lars to spend 

One man in the audience 
asked both candidates not to 
raise taxes. 

"I don't think we need to 
raise taxes," Fneden said 

He said the system oeedi 
simplification. 

"Whenever taxpiyers need a certified pub- 
lic accountant to fill out and complete tax 
returns, something is wrong," Frieden said. 

Ryun said he signed a pledge not lo raise 
taxes. 

Oovemment reduction to achieve a govern- 
ment that meets the needt of its citizens is 
■omcthing Ryun laid he afrees with. 

"I support the elimination of the 



y on wici * Owi van 
m^Hv^^^B in nw 

MfKOflWng electioniT The 

Collegian ketpt irock of its 
E lectio*! '96 Qflictej on the 
Wsb oi (http://colleglon.ksu 
•du/eiec1ton| 



Department of Education." 
Ryun said 

The money can be spent 
more wisely by the states, he 
said. 

Kyun said he also supports 
a reduction in the Environmental 
Protection Agency 

Fneden said he disagreed 
with Ryun on both issues 

The Department of 
Education has a obligation to 
set national standards, Frieden said. 

The EPA needs to be made more efTicient, 
but It needs to exist, he said. 

Less government could mean fewer taxes 
Ryun said the budget could be balanced 
with a 1 5-percent tax cut across the board. 

He said those dollars need to go hack to the 

states to give constituents bener representation. 

Disagreeing with Ryun, Frieden said a hatf- 

tri 1 1 ion-do liar tax cut would add to the deficit. 



incrca.se interest rales, probably increase infla 
tion and possibly lead to a recession 

The government should balance the budge 1 
first, he said. Then it should make tax cut; 
where they will help the most, for the working 
people whose real income has gone down foi 
the last 20 years 

The debate was intended to inform loca 
voters. 

This gives the candidates a chance tc 
answer questions and meet the people, [Xir 
Bachtel. AAKP 2nd District Congrcssiona 
Coordinator, said 

"1 though it was well nvinaged," Cathy 
Mowry, Manhattan resident, said "Each candi- 
date had a chance to express his own views. It'; 
good to see people out to something like this" 

For some, it helped them decide who to vott 
for 

"1 thought it was rea.sotubty informative,' 
Tom Gray. Manhattan resident, said, "tt die 
help me decide who to vote for," 



PAOE 2 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1996 



24 HOURS IN REVIEW 



NATION WORLD 



• IIWIU NO LONGER A SUSPfQ. Richard J«well it (km only o former 
$ujpeci m the Olympic Pork bombing, a |udge soid Wadnesdoy in ordering the FBI 
to re^oM documenti thai describe how the tecurtty guord came under tuipicion 
Jewel), 33, wos working as a security guafd ot Centennial Olympic Pofk when a 
pipe bomb exploded July 17 , killing one person and injuring 1 1 1 . 

• MANE CRASH IN ICUADOR. A Miomf4xHtnd cargo plot«e cttpped a 
church lower and set an entire neighborhood abbze, creoling a wall oF flames so 
hot that rescuers could only listefi to the Kreami of the injured The Boeing 707 
destroyed a garage late Tuesday night when it imasfved into a crowded neighbor- 
hood of Manta. Al leott 30 people were killed, including the plane's three crew 
members, an American arvd two Colombians A priest at the church olio was killed 
About 30 people were injured, most with burns, ond as tnony os 300 were left 
homeless 

• MAD COW DISEASE MIGHT TRANSFER TO HUMANS. British sctenlists 
say they've found a chemtcot signature of mad cow disease in the brains of peo- 
ple wtlh a humon brain-wostmg illness, odding to evidence that the people got lick 
from eating ccmlamirvoted beef The link hos not been scientifically proven, but 
many scientists believe it exists Some believe British cotHe developed mod cow dis- 
ease alter eating feed that included offal hom sheep infected with the degenerative 
drseose scrapie 



Senate agenda 

Tlw S*udtni Sanoli nxMAg ii 01 7 tootght in iht Union SIg 8 tooin. 



Collto* 

Roll cad 

Approvol ttf minulet 

0|)*n period 

Annowncernente 



SEffimf 



A^pfwol of oppwnfviMnfli 

>«t 0^/97/13 Appfovol ot nm 



Se<ond reodinfft 

hll 96/97/46 Spending iigulahonf on compw piivtl«g« \m occounh 

Bill 'ihltTin FtKoi y«r 1 998 <duco<lonal oppoituflily hind intoroiol guiMnet 

BiH 9A/9 7 /4S AUocUion \o a^ eukn c o wfuiiien Monu 

BiH 96/97/49 AllocoiKyi Is SpMcti UnlimiiMJ 

Bill96/97/S0 Adv*tiitMga4Mkiwntiolafll996<illacdil<ini 

Bill 96/97/SI AllecalionloK-Sloia ACIU toi •pnfla 1997 

Bill 96/ 97/ 57 SfiKiot olanllon to lorwonw* iiAn oHOcHrfon (ar Ul W7 

www feooMfli 

1^1 96/97/42 Suppttnng tw CAMTUS knii brci no cwMBWid a ii o M 

Rai 96/97/51 AUocoHon to tudwil ocii«i tan tor i<y ing 1 997 

BiM 96/97/54 Mttxatian to pragivwivi rodkioii hv ipntig 1 997 

Hi ttm/^i AlkocuHm to Noiofid Oganlialran In WbMn kx ipnng 1 997 

M 96/97/56 S^wcd<i>w<leMtewi»*«wnlrtJpi^t n i l iiFia l ilor)d[ 1996 

M 96/97/57 SfHCNil<4eci«mtoCaNiO*lipikfai)mti9rUI996 

BiH 96/97/5B ^.vtcdi ofccOWm lo Ntwnon <M> lor ipring 1997 

BiU 96/97/59 SpKtol dtoeaMnt 10 KSU MkIo <M> tw bl 1 996 

M 96/97/60 SpKtolalMi«liml<)IC5UAiliidodub«or»iii||)997 

1,196/97/61 Sp«lol<4ecalOmnKSll$*MlM«ik)r«itligh*BKifwi(»i« 1997 

neiw in comffn^vv 
hi 96/97/40 SupfKHi «f Mtuntory tUtf-mit ccxh Mip«c*oii pragrom 
Bill 96/47/10 Amandm*n« «D SGA hmdu^ ngwkiton kv KudM odnilir tn 

t^poft pOFwa 

RefarerKe e( legitlarton 

Anrvouncamont of cofUliMtMl mnifot bylaw revitieii* 

Adioumment 



POLICEBLOTTER 



RtpcH or* idlwi (firKriy \tom lh« dd^V iogi of ffi* K Skut ond iil«y Covily pdk« d^po't- 

irohk s 



K-STATE POLICE 



mtriii BvCavh* of sp«» conklratnti, w« do oot liil wKmJ Locki or flunor I 



• TUESDAY, OCT. 32 com. 



: woloKcni 



• TUESDAY, OCT. 22 

2 1 67 Po^ick) Ploc*. r*por<*d im 

rthid* wt» luf by ono*^ vvhicW 



Th* dlw <liiw Wl bafor* id* coutd 
contoc4 polKa 



RILEY COUNTY POLICE DEPT. 



• TUESDAY OCT. 22 

At 7iM a.m. Cnwi fokan. 
70 1 Allkwd Av* , Apt I , f«pofMd 
*h* ilwfi a) o tOrw oikI domog* lo 
tiri vahvl* loii wot |450 

Al rtSl «.ni. Bfion Wy. S73 
CokxcKto Si . i*peri*d ri>i itwh at g 
^Ut, Mw«o, 30 cofnfiod diKt ond 
doftioo* to hit dvImcI* low woi 
J 1.450 

Al ItM e.m, CKni Mwon, 
710 Citiiwood Dfrv*. «poflKl itw 
thalf ol q CD ploytt, wi^plitjv and 
dwnoga lo Kit v«h<i« Lou wot 
t1 19C 

Al ItU a.m. R*b«ca Skoi. 



3103 Klwitag* Cowl, lapontd ih* 
rh*tl ol o iiirK tram hw vthidt ton 
wDtt250 

Al ItSt Ojn. Travtfr Sloppsl 
3132 bndin l>iv*. riporwd ih* iMi 
ol Mi«o ond doHiog* to kli Md^ 
da L«i woi t»00 

Al 9 ■.!(«. JonMn lockifigton, 
1 50S Dilofd Ptocs laportod ih* tMt 
ci a CD plo)m ftom hw Mtuclt. loit 
<«»f200 

Al Vtia e.m. MKliod f uib. 
Solino, r«porf«d th* lfi«fl ot o ttwoo 
and domogt to hit nthicl* lou «n» 
S300 



Al lOtOS e.in. Angda MuHin. 
l5IX>OjiloidM««. Apl 16. ■•port- 
ed ih* tMt of CD pklyw ond doirt 
og* To h*f vahii-i* tost wcii S750. 

Al 1<MS 0.111. MicMk 
janningi, 1500 Oiloid Phxa. Apl 
23, laportod Kef vahicla woi dom- 
ogad Loll woi $300 

Al I ItSI a.m. Tarranca 
Williami 1073 Yuma Si, faporlad 
iht ihall ol on ofnplifitf and doma9a 
lo hii vahiclg lou w)t $440 

Al 1 1;33 ikm. Jown Buckna> 
1620roi>cKild. laporlad ilw Itiah ot o 
podal book and CO pisyw trom hn 
vaKcW lo» wol 1370 

Al 12itap.m. MKhoal 
SKwon. BiO Coioiodo Si . raportod 
itie ihalt ol a Mrao CDi and dam- 
oga lo Kli vahicl* loii «ai $ 1 .025 

Al 3«13 p.in. C'oig tictwd. 
1224 tramont Si . rapwiad tha iMi 
ol 1 8 CDi and domoga to hii valii 
cla loii WOI |6 1 9 

Al 3t14 p.m. MichiM^ 
DougKorfy 1508 OikifctD'iv* 



raporlad itm ihaA of u todw dMactw. 
CD ployar and domog* to hit nahi 
cla lou wai t900 

Al 3taa p.m. Bufly Bayai. 
15l7 0iiford D>i<a, laporlad l^ #i*tl 
of ttono, ipaoUr boa and domoga 
to h*< aahicla bu woi $350 

Al4ltlp,l«l.iolKuoW 
Gtahom, 719 DahoU Diiva, woi 
ortaitad at 1 36 1 riini HiNt on o micii 
rant Bond wot $800 

Al 4(37 ^m. Iim Damory, 
3101 Hantoga Covn, lapottod ili* 
ttiah of a iiwao and domoga to Kn 
vahicia Loll wai $400 

Al tilt p,m, rharaw HcFyai 
faporlad it^ untowhil via of a hnon 
Clot cord ol Saori. 1 03 Monhotton 
^om^ Cantar Loii woi $1,240 

Al M7 pjn, Jonoilwn M 
Brotiougti. Rilay, woi oiraitod ori o 
worrant in Rilay Bond woi $400 

Al 7it3 fjn, Maliiio Pfocto'. 
1 834 toromia Si , lapodad iha ihati 
ol o itarao and domoga to haf vahi 
da Loii WOI $300 



Later today 



WEATHER FORECAST 



TODAY'S FORECAST 



m 



Friday 




Partly cloudy with wutheoit 
windi between 10 and 15 
mph. High} in the mid^Ot and 
lowi in the m»d-30s. 



Moilly cloudy. Highi in itw 
low dOi and krw o( 42 



Goodlond 



GordtfiOly 
6S/3S 



63/S3 6S/» 

• • • 

lOptKO 

sJi«> "^' 

6S/3S 

M/4S 

WtcKita 
4S/4S* 




a n K a s 



state 



COLLEGIAN 



tdilor In chief 

Manoging editor 

Nevvi editor 

Photo editor 

Detign team coordinator 

Arts ond entertoinmenl editor 

Compui editor 

Aiiiilont (omput editor 

City /government editor 

Copy chief 

Opinion editor 

Sporti editor 

ilettronic Collegian editor 

Advert! ting monoger 

Attislont odvertiting manager 



Kevin Klatten 

Oaudetta Riley 

Kifnberly Hefling 

Jill Joriulic 

Scon M. Ladd 

Portia SiKO 

Sara Edward* 

Dan Lewereni 

Ni<ol« Kirby 

Rochet Aberle 

Sera Toitk 

Shana F4ewetl 

Kady &uytan 

Stocy Feulk 

Knroh levety 



By ph<M\e 

newtroom - S32-6SM 

cempw* - 332-0731 

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odvertJiing - S32-6SM 



By e-mail or on the Web 

(to H egnWcw.edw) 
(http!//(eNegidn.li*w.edw) 

By tnoil nvoil 

Konios Skrte Collegian 

116 Kadii* Hall 

Kaniai State Univenity 

KS 66S06 



Tha Kanwi SmH CoKaiiai ^''ifi fi^ 'iKIt n *ii)ii* nMHaffn n iVrriai '>>.< 

' < yaoi ivd **n laii Iinm^Ii *■ wwr 



rj»i 6*«w?ii7 



I unxc jok QAqnn irrubcndni ttikm li"' 



BULLETIN BOARD 



• McCain AmbiiMdors will mcci 
at 5:^0 tonight in Union Station. 

• RotaracI will meet Irom (i to H) 
tonight in Ihc International Student 
(enter. The winter clothc!> sale and 
program on community service in 
Jordan will be diiicusHcd 

• Phi Thcta Kappa alumnt aiiocl- 
atloB will meet al S tonight in Union 
2(W 

• Allan Aincricsii iludenh for 
Intrrcullural AwaivnrM will meet 
at 6 tonight in Unioii 205. 

• AtrrkulturF Ambauacfan and 

Repre<>entaiivev will meet m h 
tonight in Waters .12K The speaker 
will be Paiti Clark. paM president of 
the KSU Alumni Assoc iaiton. 

• The American Inttllulc of 
Ckemlcal Enfitne«n will meet at 
1 :3fl p m. today in Atkert 1 2(t to dis- 
cuss open house 

• .Sismi Delta Pi/Kpanish (Tub 
will meet at 6. ^11 p m tonight in 
Eisenhower 101 

• ASCE student assembly will meet 
a 7:3fl tonight in Seal on 063 

• Joel Coldman, a man livin); with 
mv. urij his Iraicrniiy hrolhcr, T J. 
Sullivan. wh(v are former students 
from Indiana University, will be m 
McCain Audi ton urn tonight. They 
arc traveling to college campuses 
amund the nation to teach students 
how to reduce their iiwn risk ol" HIV 
and the risk of their In ends. The pro- 
gram, pan of the Greek 101 scncs, 
will begin at 7 pm, 

• Dr. Don liiteepin, professor from 
the Uniicrsily of Kansas will present 
"Kansas Earthquakes and Tectonics" 
today at 4 pm, in Thompson 213. 
Ibis is part »t K -State's (ieolngy 
Seminar Scries 



CORRECTIONS 



• In Wednesday'* C wllcciaii, a tui- 
line for a photo on page HI misiden- 
tified Misty Busiek. freshman in the- 
ater, who was playing the chamcler 
Maggie dunng a rehearsal of "Last " 
The Collegian regrets this error. 








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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1996 



PAGI3 



• TOIT tr • CiCIIT R0»ll«UII 
»MOTOi IT • Cup Paimiiio 



Brockman 

house 



HOMI AWAY FROM HOME PROVIDED 
FOR VISITORS TO K-StATE'S CAMPUS 



M 




HELEN BROCKMAN c>»^i> wmi< D«nnis law during lti« Brockman 
onniveriory receplion. Low h a pfofessor of orchitechjra 



ore than 10 years ago, Helen 
Brockman, former professor of fashion 
design, became K-Stale's unofficial 
hostess. 

A house full of K-State deans and 
their spouses attended a pnvatc recep- 
tion Wednes^y evening Brockman 
aitd Jim and Sharon Coffman were hosi 
to the celebration, which recognized 
the 10 years and allowed new deans to 
tour the facility 

"I can't express how nice il is lo 
have a place for dignilanes to stay thai 
has so much class and such an extraor- 
dinary hostess," Coffman said. 

Brockman House has welcomed 
almost 200 University guests, half of 
which have been from foreign coun- 
tries. Die length of their stay has var- 
ied from three days to eight weeks, but 
the price has always been the same - 
fret 

"Since it doesn't cost the college 
anything, they can easily invite people 
lo come visit us," Brockman said 

[n 1974. the KSU Foundation 
bou^t a small bnck hou.se acnvss the 
street from campus That same year 
Helen Brockman moved m. Kor several 
years the attic apartment was rented out 
by the Foundation, and the basi-meni 
studio was rented out by Brockman. 
This arrangement, although profitable, 
became more of a nuisance than a 
money-maker. 

"I wasn't too happy with what was 
going on up there," Brockman said "I 
sal down nty very good friend, John, 
who had been the vice president here. 1 
told him I wanted lo take o^cr the 
upstairs, renovate it and use it to keep 
people who are coming to do good 
things for the college '.' 

She got the idea for the project in 



1472, when she stayed at Miami 
University in Ohio. She had been invit- 
ed to give a presentation and lecture on 
fashion. Instead of spending the night 
in a hotel at the uni\ersily's expense. 
she spent three comfortable nights in 
its guest house 

"I can't lake the credit for their 
wonderful idea," Brwkman said 

She presented her project to the 
Foundation, and it agreed to split the 
cost of renovations wiih her. fiach put 
$20,000 into the apartment. Work 
began on June 7. \'iH5, and the entire 
place was gutted 

"I took everything - I mean every- 
thing - out, except the edges," 
Brockman said. 

The last worker lef) 20 minutes 
before the ho u sew arming party on 
Labor Day weekend It twk another 
mt»nth lo work out some structural 
kinks, but by October the apartment 
was ready for Us first tenant. 

Harris Shore, the actor who played 
Truman in the first prtnluction at the 
reborn Nichols Hall, came in from 
New York After him came John Guest. 
an hnglish scientist who worked with 
NASA and helped put a man on the 
moon. K -Slate alumni such as Jerry 
Wu\lcr. the man credited with coining 
the term "rhythm and blues," and 
Gordon Jump, the actor best known for 
his role on "WKRP in Cincinnati," 
have also stayed at K-State's guest 
house. 

The first year Brockman House was 
open, it wasn't able to allow guests to 
stay for free. On top of tiie $20,000 she 
spent on renovations, she spent an addi- 
tional S5,000 on furniture. 

"1 had to make back some of the 
money I'd put into the place," 



Brockman said. "I don't think visitors 
realize this comes from my pocket, not 
the University's." 

For the first two years, the College 
of Arts and Sciences was responsible 
for booking guests, but in summer 
1988 the Office of the Pnivost took 
over this responsibility. This change 
made the apartment available to the 
entire University for visiting scholars. 

In 1 989, the basement was restruc- 
tured to accommodate visitors as well 
Long-term guests, usually internation- 
al, made it difficult lo house short-term 
guests. 

"t usually only have close fnends 
stay downstairs, because il's als4> my 
studio, and when I'm working we have 
to share this space." Brnt.'kman said. 

University guests are provided with 
a home- away -from -home atmosphere 
complete with housekeeping chores 
such as laundry and dishwashing 

"1 provide everything - furniture, 
toilet paper and even good conversa- 
tion. I expect them while they're here to 
keep house, though This is not ihe 
Raraada," Brockman said 

Brockman said she enjoys Ihe visi- 
tors who come to stay with her Sonic 
send her thank -you cards, Christmas 
cards and even birthday cards Others 
send her gi(U from their homeland. 
such as Russian vodka and Japanese 
beads, to show their appreciation of her 
hospitality. 

"She provides an excellent facility 
for visiting scholars. It's an atmosphere 
that can't be matched by any other 
facility. Brockman House gives the 
University a vei7 distinguished place 
to bring our very diitinguished guests," 
Robert Krautc vke preudeoi for insti- 
lulional advancement, said. 



Notebook mystery surrounds 
Senate candidates' campaigns 



AUOCIATID Puss 

TOPLKA Jill D«,king"s cam- 
paign is crying foul about an 
alleged car burglary in which the 
notctHxik ol a political aclivi.st 
was stolen 

[)iN.king, a Uemocrai. is run- 
ning fur the U.S. Senate ayainsl 
Republican Sam Biownback. the 
2nd District congressman 

Malt Benin, an aciivisi for 
Americans Against Political 
Corruption, has alleged two men 
broke into his car when il was 
parked outside during a Miami 
County fundraiser about two 
weeks ago. He said they stole a 
notebook with two months worth 
of campaign notes and contacts 

Benin and two other indiv idu- 
als were following a Brnwnkick 
bus lour when ihe hus went to the 
event on private property on 
Kansas Highway 22.V He said 

¥■ C OMMUNtTV 



ihey vkcre standing on the side of 
the road with a banner when a 
Cadillac pulled out of the farm 
where the fundraiser was held 
and slopped by Benin's parked 
tar The car was not kukcd, he 
siiid. 

"The man on the passenger 
side 111 the car opens the front 
door," licnin said. "He was kind 
of bent into Ihe car. I saw this and 
headed down lo (he ear to find 
oui what IS goinn on Then ibey 
tumped mil) their car and lied " 

Ikniii Itled a report with the 
Miami t ouniy sherilf's office 

His organ I /a I ion is working 
tor v\iiiipaij;n reform The group 
had been tolliisvmg lirownback. 
trying lo get him to sign a pledge 
suppiiitinj; campaign reform. 

" 1 he theft of property from 
.Amcric.inx Againsl Political 
Currupiion is the latest m a pat- 
tern ol political dirty tricks from 



Ihe Brownback campaign." said 
Scott S wen son. spokesman for 
the Docking campaign 

Bob Murray, press secretary 
for Brtrtvnback, dismissed the 
accusations as ba.scless 

"Allegalions that Brownbaek 
campaign workers entered the 
unlocked car of an out-of-state 
political organization and re- 
moved Items from the car arc 
false." he said in a brief state- 
ment. 

"Following an investigation 
into the matter, 1 believe the 
Brownbaek for Senate Campaign 
did not remove any articles from 
any vehicle and would not con- 
done such activity by an employ- 
ee of the campaign." Murray 
said. 

Swenson said he is not sur- 
prised by the response of the 
Brownbaek campaign. 



Panel developed to ease tensions 



Kiui Fmnas 

To combat ethnic and (icinlcr 
tensions. Manhattan High SchthM 
has developed a Heritage I'aiicl. 
a group of M\ siudenis and nine 
teachers who Mill deal wilh mul- 
ticultural issues 

The creation ol the panel 
stemmed from racial tensions 
thai had been occurring over the 
past years 

"Manhattan High School isn't 
unique in lite fact that there is a 
lot ol diversity." Kalhy llund 
coordmator of the Itentagc 
Panel, said. "With that comes 
certain tensions based im gender, 
race and other multicultural dif- 
ferences" 

Most notably. Hund said, was 
an incident when students wore 
T-shirts expressing opinions 
dealing with race issues. 

"They were expressing opin- 
ions probably wilh go*id inten- 
tions, ju.st not in the most ctfec- 
tive way."' she said 'That's one of 



Iraining uilh representatives 
from \alional Heritage, who 
sponsors 1 leritagc Panels across 
the country 

Now the panel will make pre- 
seniuiions to classes and other 
groups which discuss multieul- 
lunil issues. 

Ihe presentations are given 
by four to five students and a 
teacher. v,]w serves as a modera- 
tor lach student lalks about his 
or her own culture and family, 
including the holidays they cele- 
brate and the activities they par- 
ticipate in All the students talk 
about an incident of prejudice 
that ipccurred in ihcir lives, and 
then sav what they hope happens 
in the future. 

"The students don't pretend 
In be an c\pert on their culture," 
Hund said. "The> ju.si talk about 
how different issues make them 
led, 

"We hope to make a small 
dilTerence," she said. "If we all 
make a small dilTerence. one 



the main reasons ibe. Jti£tj}siiif,j^J^y >■ might be a i^^ differ- 
Panel got started." . ence." 

The group recently finished In addttion to the fbrmation 



of a llentage Panel, Principal 
Sylvester Benson said Ihe school 
IS teaching tolerance in the class- 
rooms 

"We're spending a lot of time 
with students m class, teaching 
them to respect others." he said. 
"1 think the things we're doinp 
here have had an impact." 

Benson said it was hard lo 
compare tensions at Manhattan 
High to other schtMils, such as 
tiarden Ciiy High Sch»K»l, which 
had to bring in a mediator from 
Ihe US. Department of Justice lo 
deal with racial tensions. 

"Each community is a little 
different." he said. "If we I bought 
there was a need lo bring outside 
people m, we wouldn't hesitate 
lo do that." 

Nevertheless. Benson said the 
diversity of a high school is 
reflective of the diversity of its 
surroundings. 

"We're a school of 1 ,900 stu- 
dents." he said. "We're just a 
small component of Manhattan, 
and of society. 

"We just have to take things 
day by day." 



Support your Cellogian advertising. 



gGt OrGaWiEeO 



These organizations are echedu\ed to have their pictures taken on: 

7:00 p.m. • Bakery Science Club 
&tOO p.m. • 9i0ma Delta Pi 

Pictures tvill be taken in McCain 324. 
The Rcyal Purple yearbook can be purchased at tills time for $24.95. 



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RING IN THE 




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Order Your Herff Jones 

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Receive In Time To Wear 

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• ■> • 1, U-i 



kansas state collegian 

OPINION 



Editor: SERA TANK 533-0730 (iCAKOlvt9KlU.lDu) 



THURSDAY. OCTOBER 24. 1996 



PA0C4 



IN OUR OPINION 



Increase in the price of water 
will affect students' pocket books 

T 



he water rmm your Tauccl might soon take more 
money from ymir wallet. 

In a Tue^iday evening work session, the Manhattan 
City Commiiution discusjictj u proposal to raiiM: a 

monthly tec included in water ser- 
vice bills. 

Currently, residents who own sin- 
gle-family homes pay a 25-cent 
monthly fee with their water bill 
This is used to maintain the city's 
Storm Water Management Plan, 
implemented in 1995 in an effort lo 
rejuvenate the city's poor stoim sys- 
tems after the harsh lesson of the 
floods of IW.V 

The poor storm system in this city 
is the result of too little planning hy 
city leaders 
The fact this tax proposal and 
munagemcnl plan have come atkr devastatmg floods 
show> the reactive nature of the city commisjiion. 

To residents of Manhattan who reside m houses, 
this fee increase would amount to an extra burden. It Is 
like an mcreasc in taxes 

Kor those residents, especially students, living in 



WHY WE CARE 



Most of US can see 
the neetJ for up-to- 
date facilities, but 
the city should 
focus the tax on 
permanent 
residents rattier 
than students. 



apartments whose water bills are reflected in their 
rent, this could mean an increase in ntonthly rent 

A landlord at Tuesday's session told commissioners 
he couldn't afford another tax increase because of 
declining busiiKss. 

Manhattan already taxes residents with high city 
sales taxes desigiwd lo target transient residents like 
students, 

Every time you buy a hamburger, you are adding 
to the city treasury. 

But, do you live here year round** 

Do your parents pay taxes in your hometown? 

This water-fee increase amounts to another unbal- 
anced tax Students arc forced to pay a fee without 
gaining as many benefits as local residents who own 
the homes and businesses that would benefit most. 

It makes sense for water fees to pay for storm- 
water management maintenance, but in the unusual 
circumstances of a college town, this lax should be 
spill between taxes aimed at permanent and transient 
residents. 

A challenge should be made to the city commis- 
sion to look for more appri>priatc sources of funding 
for water management instead of lappmg student wal- 
lets 



■diWKj board tut mfennahon en «4ia n on •dltariiil boonj 



In Our OpMaOi on tditotal ditcuuad and ihoMn bf o inojonly oJ iIh tdiloriol faixvd. it wfiMn by ih* 
tntfrvifritr <A Hi-hw v^ju ton Woffi« a nwntsw, contoci S«ro tori fj> (karolytOkm *du} 

n kinder gentler liorld 

A little bit of consideration^ manners and 
courtesy should not be a thing of the past 




MANSUR-SMITH 



(( 



A man came into the 
newsroom where I was typ- 
ing recently, tie walked lo 
where I was sitting and 
watched nic from behind as I 
tried lo write 

I W3sunnei\cdby his 
presence I had no idea who 
this man was. tie could have 
been some right-wing, 
cra/ed member of the 
Heartland Revolutionary 
Ciuard whod seen the num- 
ber ol ihc [least in one of my columns and so had tracked mc 
ill MM 1(1 lake me out with a can of rancid Cheese Whi/. 

I thcckcd him out from the comer of my eye. He didn't 
liHik cra/y. and there were enough people in the room to stop 
him il he decided to go to the /oo on me. 

After I had calmed my fears a 1 1 tile. I 
j;oi pcivcd I Iwvc UK) many younger broth- 
ers »iul sisierN I am used to getting tackled 
from behind in sneak attacks and gel 
iw Itchy when people stand behind me like 
some old soldiers who, years at\er they 
have left the war, still jump three feet when 
a iwig snaps 

finally. I couldn't stand it. I turned to 
hi in and asked if there was something 1 
could do for him I guess there was somc- 
ihin); in my tone that startled him He 
smiled sheepishly, apologized for bothering 
mc and moved away 1 found out later he 
read my columns and worked in Kedzie 
Hall 

tAcn though I aptilogizcd to him later 
for being so abrupt. 1 have been feeling ^^^^^^~ 
u.sh.inicd about ihc incident ev« since. 
Ihcrc was no rea.son for me lo be so cold in my approach and 
manner 

I I made nK- think, and I realized that I have been rude to a 
great many people lately It's not just me, either I have begun 
to notice the hrostiueness in others as well. 

As the -icmcsier wears on and our nerves wear thtn, we 
ha\ c allowed plcasantnes lo slip away and even the most Ivisic 
of manners have taken a backseat lo passing algebra and get- 
ting flu shots 

We can all make excuses for it. Wc'r« in a hurry, We can't 
hold the door open We're too lir^ to wish anyone good mom- 



I am not so crozy as to 
poss Tootsie Roils out to 
every Tom, juon ond 
Shoquille I meet, but there 
is nothing wrong with 
meeting people's eye and 
nodding ai they pass or 
at leost finding out the 
names of ttte people you 
come in contoci with the 
most. 



ing or to thank the clerk for our change 

Some people have lold me smiling at people as diey pass 
me tias become a dangerous practice. The world is in a far 
mem unpredictBt>te and strange place than it was in the diys 
when men tipped their hats and wimien nodded their heads as 
they went about their daily business My friends warn me that 
there eould be some freak of nature who lakes my smiling 
acknowledgement of his presence as an invitation to dinner. 

I am not so era/y as to pass Tootsie Rolls out to every Tom, 
Juan and Shaquille I meet, hut there is nothing wrong with 
meeting people's eye and nodding as ihey pa.ss or at least find- 
ing out the names of the people you come in contact with Ihe 
most 

How many of you have gone to the Office of the Registrar 
or the drop-add ofTicc more than three times in the last year 
and still have no idea what the names of the men and women 
who work behind the desk are? 

While il% true there's ni> w^y of knowing what a small act 
of kindness could push a penu^n to, being rude 
IS undoubtedly worse. Nobody's day was ever 
ruined by a nod and a smile Notwdy ever 
wound up featured in some "20' 20" report 
about the most discourteous people in America 
because Ihey stopped their car for a pedestnan 
tu cross or offered a fnend a hug jusi because. 
My old Southern grandmother, who is the 
guru of g«xl manners, told mc there was no 
reason, aside from insanity and contractions, 
for a lapse of old-fashioned nicencss She was 
of the mind thai bad manners were not just a 
flaw of taste, but a flaw of character If you 
could not say something or do something con- 
siderate for anottier human being, you weren't 
just uncouth, you were a complete waste of 
skin 

I had forgotten that until recently. I aim 
not to forget again 
So, 1 will attempt to be little more considerate of others in 
the future I will return phone calls as promptly as possible and 
try nut to dawdle in the crosswalk if you stop for mc. And if 
you stand behind me to watch me write, I promise not to call 
security. 

tl doesn't take that much time or that much effort to be a 
tittle kinder Kven for me 



Krlii Maeiur-Jimlth Is ■ graduate iludtnl in Ibeilcr. 
She cu be rteclicd by e-mell il (Zbor«t2b(«ktu.eda). 



)5 




Tough it out 

Not only are some law suits frivolous, 
a few others are absolutely ridiculous 



I had a near-death expenence last week 

In the middle of a luxurious mid-afternoon bath, I viras 
attacked by my shower door Yeah, you heard nght. The 
entire glass structure came tumbling at me just as I was 
about lo submerge myself into a sea of pmk hubbies 

Thud Crash. 

"lieeekkkkf 

It nearly sliced off my left ankle. 1 tell ya 

Af\cr wading througli the debns of shattered glass and 
metal railing, I spent the rest of the afternoon with a pair 
of tweezers picking glass chips from my feet and listening 
lo some practical advice from my friend Lydia 

"Girl, you should sue," she said, matter-of-factly. 

Sue'.' The idea hadn't even occurred to me, 

"Huh'.'" I mumbled, extracting a carrot-shaped piece of 
glass from my big toe, I was surrounded by a little pile of 
gtaits flakes and blood-soaked cotton balls. 

Remove, wipe Wipe, remove 

"Look at you. ^ku'n a victim of utoihci letudcM 
cnmc," she said shakinglier head in disgust 

I guess 1 shouldn't have been surprised. Lydia was 
always on the lookout for some new get-nch-i^utck 
scheme. Lawsuits seem lo be her newest pet project 

A couple weeks ago when she took a nasly fail in a 
Chuck E Cheese rcstroom, she wanted to sue the owners 
When she didn't find a prize in a t)ox of cereal she want- 
ed to sue Cap'n Crunch. (I'm not kidding.) And after 
developing a barking cough, which she swore she caught 
m a hospital waiting room, she was determined to sue the 
doctors. Lucky for all, Lydia is mostly talk and never goes 
through with her schemes. 

But many people do Suing has became a national pas- 
time Recently it surpassed fishing and the Macarena on 
the most -popular diversions list Students are suing their 
teachers. Prostitutes are suing ttictr pimps. And pets are 
suing their owners (well not yet, but I'm sure lawyers will 
soon cash in on this concept) 

At the top of the list of sue-happy folks are prisoners 

Hey, these people have a lot of time on their hands — 
a lot of time lo ponder life and its injustices. Not to men- 
tion access lo some of the best libranes m the country and 
free legal aid courtesy of the US. taxpayer So why not 
sue'.' Key, il could delay that pesky execution date 

Here arc a few of the more ludicrous cases to CKape 
thebaic of steel: 

• In Nevada, a prisoner sued t>ecause he was served 
snKmth peanut butter instead of the crunchy kind. 

• A Mississippi convict filed suit because he didn't get 
a parole hearing He had escaped from prison at the time 
of the hearing. (Damn the liming.) 

• A New York murderer claimed a defective haircut 
caused him lost sleep and headaches 

• In Arkansas, a pnsoner claimed cruel and unusual 
punishment because tie missed a pro- football broadcast 

• In Florida, a convict sued because he was forced to 
endure network television when a satellite dish was dam- 
aged. 

• One murderer sued more than .100 times, claiming he 
caught a savage cold from eating off of paper plates and 
wasn't given enough fruit juice. (Huh?) 

• A serial killer on California^ deadi row, who sexual- 
ly assaulted, tortured and mutilated five teenage girls, 
sued prison officials for cruel and unusual punishroeni 




\lkolil Mil'lil 

ZYTKOW 



because they served htm 
soggy sandwicties. 

• A Missouri rapist, 
rcM>er and kidnapper sued 
because he thought pris- 
oners should be entitled to 
salad bin and brurKhes 
on weekends and holidays 
(linough of those soggy 
sandwiches already } 

According to Knight- 
Ridder news services, 
prisoner lawsuits cost tax- 
payers atwut $8 1 3 million a year to defend 

But let's not just pick on these si>-called victims of the 
system 

• Two ex-soldiers brought a suit ag.iinst the 
department of Veterans Affairs beliire the Supreme ( <niri, 
ra tejiiijy ihej^lud missed the wiiifc lU-ycar ^igibil|||||^ 
perlM 'for vei^hs^ educational benefits, because in^i 
were too drunk to notice the deadline pass hy 

• When a New York couple decided to have scs on a 
subway track, their romantic rendezvous was interrupted 
by an oncoming train While ihe little lady was left 
unharmed her gentleman friend suffered a disliKaled 
pelvis, neck injunes and lost part of his left fotrt The cou- 
ple sued ttie transit authonty for SIO million, alleging 
"carelessness, recklessness and negligence." because Ihc 
transit aulhonly allowed the train lo enter a rarely used 
track without warning commuters of the change of plans. 

And finally, it just wmildn'l be a lawsuit if the media 
weren't involved: 

• A beer lover named Richard brought a Slt),tMNI law- 
suit against Anheuser-Busch, claiming false advertising 
and failure lo deliver on its promises No mailer how 
much Bud Light Richy boy drank, the scenes depicted in 
the commercials - of perky girlies with tiny bikinis frol- 
icking on beaches - never took place Keeling shafted he 
sued claiming emotional distress. 

OUTCOME; A Inal court threw out the case, hui 
Richard took it to Ihe Michigan Court of Appeals, which 
ruled in favor for Anheuser-Busch. 

It doesn't matter diat most of these psyc holies lose 
their cases. They end up costing itie legal system millions 
of dollars in legal fees and headaches 

Well, I refuse to be part of the problem I'm not going 
to sue. I don't care if the rest of ihe world is getting rich 
off soggy sandwiches and nsky train sex. I'm gonna tough 
il out 

1 refuse to drag a sweet. inni>cent landlady to court, 
because a few screws came undone in that rieltcty excuse 
for a showa door 

No, I'm not bitter 

So what if what t experienced could be classified as 
cruel and unusual So what if 1 could snag a quick million 
I'll just wrap thai fool up with a giant bandage and hop my 
way through life for a little whde. 

At least I'll be hopping guilt-free. 

Nikola Mafia Zytfcow it a senior In print Journalism 
aid psychology. You can rrach her by f-nialt at (niku- 
taz^]lun.Mlii). 



READERS WRITE 






• To submit a l«Hw 

O Visit the Cottagmn 
newiroom. 

Subtnii leltan to Sara Tonk d 
Kedzt« I Id 

i» Drop it in itit moU. 
S«nd laltert 10 leMfl K) llw 
Editor, c/o Swo tonk, Kanut 
Stale Coll«gion, Kadzn 1 16, 
MonKatton. KS 64506. 

» Send it by e-mail. 
Out v-ineiil ocidr«u is 
(coltegnOtpub 1m . edu| . 

O ttemamber Miii. 

LaWftii ihould be addreiied to 
the editor and include a nome, 
oddrtii and phona number. A 
photo ID wiH b« neceiiory lor 
hoAddellMrad lallets leMwi 
inuit b« in pn»a form. 
No poelry will b« occapltd. 
Uttari moy b« adilad br langth, 
ctoftly ond giommor 



MuMum prewidM MrMW MirrvundinBi Cdl«gion c«v*rag« of io^oIImI <l<it« 

to inform comfHii 



Editor, 

I would like to add my voice to the recent 
Collegian opinions regarding the architectural ntents 
of our new Mananna Kistler fieach Museum of An. 

I find the structure to be most pleasing to the eye, 
especially the lovely, winding, tree-lined walkway 
that leads to the gallery on the second level 

It seems to me that die architect scam less ty blend- 
ed the surrourtding landscape with the building 'm 
function in a most imaginative and inviting manner, 
even providing a scries of observation areas that give 
a sense of serenity upon entering the art gallery. 

But don't lake my word for it. Stroll over, and 
lotik for your^lf 

Hnjoy a light refreshment in the lobby area side- 
walk cafe and then treat yourMlf to the Beach art 
museum's opening salvo of a most impressive collec- 
tion of Kansas artisia. 

Phil Anderson 

instructor in the [)epariment of Speech 

Communication, Theater arid Uanee 



in 
drug 

Editor, 

t have grown tired of the recent letters on the sub- 
ject of the »o<8lled Rohypiwt scare Tlw context of 
all of the previous letters has been dui the Collegian 
waa maliciously demon iz ing the greek system. 

I would like to take a stand for ihe other side. I 
admit the cditonul board was wrong to flat out sUile 
that Rohypnot was here before the results from the 
case involving the women at a greek function urre 
in. But, waiting for the results before saying anything 
to the student body would liave been idiotic and irie- 
sponsible. 

Not even w«nin| the Mudcnt body would be akin 
to saying, "Well, we think Bossy may have anthrax, 
but we're goana take her lo the sUte fair anyway, 
became the teat icsuhs won't be in for another week." 

As tcMiltf were not immediately available in this 
case the members of the editorial board were far 
wiihin the bounds of their position to warn students 
that diey need to watch out for Uwmselves and their 
friends at parties. Especially tiioae parties where 



(( 



there are a lot of people you don't know 

The evidence up to the point when the board 
wrote its editorial was heavily 
weighted toward Rohypnol being 
the cause of ttie symptoms dis- 
played by die svomen at dte party 

Jill Graham lUtes in her letter, 
"What we seem to have here is a 
ca.se of underaged and inexpen- 
cnccd drinkers who had a few too 
many and got sick " 

Oh, this is obviously the case. 
If 1 could have a nickel for every 
time 1 saw a minor wtio hadn't had 
much drinkmg experience vomit 
blood and fall unconKious for 
nine hours, I'd be broke! " 

This ia not a normal reaction to 
alcohol, eapecially not when observed in multiple 
victims Unless they were doing tequila shols with 
Drano chasers! 

Graham goes on to lay these rumors have been 
extremely damaging to the rcpuution of the fraiemi- 
ty Of course, because it tui been stated in the 



As rosutts wwt nol 
imm«<iiaf«ly ovoilobio in 
this COS* the members of 
the aditoriol boord were 
for within the bounds of 
their position to warn 
thidenti ... 

• MMNIIUCm 

JUNOI N NtvntMNArV MfOCH 



Collegian numerous tiriKS which fraternity it was, I 

have leally had to reconsider my peaeption of ihc 
fraternity The puMic does not kn«m 

_^^^^ which fi^lcmity was involvcdt 

The only people who know arc 
the friends of the women and the tra- 
temily members The Collegian edi- 
tonal board was simply doing its job 
by alerting tl>e public. 

Though i( did slip up a little, it 
was stilt nght t>f warn the students. 
Of course the aftermath of this so- 
called Rohypnol scate could take 
yctrs to clean up 

You know, the riots, the looting, 
the townsfolk marching in single file 
to tlK fraternities with torches in 
hand and burning the houses to ibe 

ground (be cinu|e. the bodies hung from trees . 

Oh wait a mtnule, that was about pizza delivery wis 

not it'/ 

JaNeRicter 

junior in ptT-vtterinary medicine 



)) 



TV- 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1996 



PAGE 5 



' ♦ ♦ 



* • • 



.ti tr> >} !, J n"^ ,.,, p-ij 



: Internet has brought about a rev- 
olution in information retrieval. And 

perhaps no segment of society has been 
more affected than the world of sports. 

From coaches to spons writers to 
fans, the Internet has transformed previ- 
ous notions of sports information. 

For nel-saavy fans, websites such as 
ESPNET Sportszone and various uni> 
vcrsity athletic department sites provide 
access to information, and e-mait LIST- 
SERVS and chat rooms give fans a 
chance to interact with each other. 



Rs the Internet satiated the need 
for information, it mas logical 
that one day the sports fans 
mould uenture online for daily 
information. LUhat's auailable? 



LUhat's online? 



by Dan Leuierenz 



FINDING R FORUM 

Wyldcat, a senior in landscape archi- 
tKture, has been a frequent contnbulor 
to a K-State sporU LISTSERV since 
summer (Editor's note: Wyidcat 
requested his name be left anonymous. i 

"I found the information on the 
Internet while searching through the 
KSU sports homepage," Wyldcat said, 
"and it sounded like there was some real 
opportunity to talk with people on a 
daily basis about K-S(ale athletics 

"I've been to as many KSU football 
games as possible in the four years I've been up here and never missed 
a home game I guess I feel that I've put so much into backing the 
Cats that the talk list was another way for me to cupress my love for 
athletics and of football." 

Fans discuss previous games, upcoming opponents and even 
which cheers are appropriate Wyldcat runs a contest to sec who can 
guess the score of upcoming games the closest. 

"They're a lifeline to home," John Cook, a K-State alumnus now 
living in Indiana, said. "The additional bonuses of immediacy and 
perspective are notable. Before I had access to the Web and before K- 
Statc broke into the top 25, 1 sometimes couldn't even find the score. 
The scores were never on the radio before they hit the lop 25. 

"I watched a whole Indiana vs. Illinois game one lime to watch for 
the network to flash on the KSU vs Nebraska score. Talk about bor- 
ing. Now, I'll hit the Web a few minutes after the game " last week 
went to the KC Star and the Missouri University wd>sites (the KSU 



site didn't have a story up) to see what the diRerent perspectives had 
to say It's kind of like an instant letter from home " 

FORUM FAULTS 

Bui these seemingly harmless conversations can ha\'C unintended 
effects. Boston College was crushed m an early match-up with 
Virginia Tech after someone watched a BC practice and posted a 
detailed breakdown of the Fugles' plays on a chat line. 

Although the post can hardly take all the blame for the loss. Eugk-s 
coach Dan Henning was furious. And K-State coach Bill Snyder said 
he had a right to be. 

"If someone who had access to our practices did somethmg like 
that, you bet I'd be upset." Snyder said 

Many journal ist.x also u.sc the Inlemet as a means of gjlhermg 
information and keeping the puls« of the fans, Bui most sports 
reporters remain anonymous, lurking on LISTSERVS, reading but 



never postmg any messages, teanng 
others will not be as open «'ith 
information if they think the media 
is listening in 

After the K-Slale vs. Indiana 
Stale game. C'olleguin sports editor 
Shana Newell wrote a column in 
which she chastised the sludent sec- 
tion for its criticism of quarterback 
Brian Kavunagh, a story she read on 
ihc K-Siatc LISTSERV, 

Although Newell said she 
confirmed I he information with 
friends who sat in I he student sec- 
tion, members of the LISTSERV 
said they were upset by the presence 
of the media on the LISTSERV and 
contacted Newell about the article. 
Cook, a I96H journalism 
graduate of K-State. was one mem- 
ber of the LISTSERV who objected 
to its use as a means of gathering 
information and said the amount 

^ and content of traffic on the list 

■--^ ■ ' have changed dramatically since the 

realization the Collegian and other 

media outlets were paying attention. 

"Without a free exchange of knowledge, a free society cannot 

exist," Cook said, "and lurking is an Orwellian intrusion on free 

exchange. The chill on the KSU sports list is a goldfish-bow! look at 

what happens when a journalist fails to observe ethical standards. 

"I think that electronic communications, in general, aa* having a 
profound impact on journalism. Sports reporting is no exception. As 
a product of the 'Nam generation, I probably have some unrealistic 
ethical expectations, but I sec a disturbing erosion of journalistic 
elhics It's sti easy to do a lot of things electronically, and competitive 
pressures are so great aggravated by an accelerated pace that's fed 
by Ihc electronic ease of delivery - thai I sec journalists rushed to 
judgment and making very had judgments, even supposedly distin- 
guished journalists of national reputation." 



• Sec INTERNET Page 12 




ARE VOU RN ONLINE SPORTS FRNHTIC? TRV THESE SPOTS FOR SPORTS INFORMRTION NEEDS. 

ESPN is at <http://espnet. sportszone. com>. 

Subscribe to K-State LISTSERU by luriting to <http://ksusports@mlc5.ink.org>. 

Listen to games at <tittp://iuuiw.audionet.com>. 

K-State Sports Information can be found at <http://iimiiii.ksu. edu/sport$info>. 



^----^ It's VKeKxrsbxlo ^tme 

^""'^^^^P and this is your 

▼ ^ dh^QSi Chance 

to have your picture taken for the 

i99f ^o^qI ^urjgle ^eor^oek 




royal p u 




a r b o o k 





^oin us T'fiursdQU, CIct. H^ 

from 1 1 a.m,-3 p.m. at 

Last Chance Restaurant & Saloon 

This will be your last chance to have 
your yearbook picture taken. 




If you have already purchased your 
1997 Royal Purple, this picture Is 

Tree, 

If not.. ..it's not too late. 

Books are still on sale for $24.95 when you get 

your picture taken or In 103 Kedzie Hall. 






im 




D 10 
ROYAL 







Sec 

Carrie Newcomer 
live af Ike 

ManhaHan Arls Center 
on Friday, 
October 2Sf It! 



1191 Mono • II6-I9I9 



kansas state collegian 

SPORTS 



Eoiroi: SHANA NEWELL S 32-073 2 (TwotAGfK&u.tDu) 



THURSDAr, OCTOBER ^4, 1996 



PAGE 6 



Weather hampers Wildcats 



a 



They slorted coming 
oFter us, ond we just 
couMfi't counter their 

aggrejstveness. 

• CHCIS SCHUITE 

JUNtOK TINNiS nAYtO 



99 



Shani McCotMKK 

The K-Siaic women's tennis team 
I'nujjht against more than its uppiinents 
when il traveled to Indiana (or the 
Hoosier Classic last weekend. 

The team members were suppitsed to 
leave last Friday They were supjxised to 
arrive, relax and play their matches the 
following day at "Jam. 

That's what was supposed to happen, 

IM it didn't The team didn't leave 
for Chicago until 5:4(1 p.m When it got 
into Chicago, had weuihcr I'orcetl (he 
cancellation of its connecting (light, and 
the team spent the night in the airport 
The Wildcats finally gut to the Hoosier 
Classie Saturday at .1 p.m.. having 
misM-d their I'lrM two matches 

Onee they finally got a ehance lo 
actually plsiy. the Cats served up some 



wins throughout the lineup. 

Playing at No. 1, Junior Yana 
Dorodnova won both her singles match- 
es, taking each one in straight sets 

/unior Lena Pilipichak won her first 
match h-.l. 6-2 over Indiana's Candace 
Donahue. Piliptchak won her second 
match hy default 

"I thought 1 played pretty well," 
Pilipichak said. "E was pretty tired going 
into the match, but I was pleased with 
my performance." 

In other singles action, junior Chris 
Schulte breezed through her Urst match, 
heating Courtney Genosi of Middle 
Tennessee A- 1 , 6-0. 

Schulte said she had to keep on top 
of her game throughout the match. 

"You could (ell that she didn't have a 
lot of tournament experience," she said. 
"I just had to keep being aggressive and 



keep going al\cr her." 

In doubles action. Schulte and senior 
Karen Nicholson dropped Rachel Fiset 
and I lally Cohen from Purdue m a tic- 
breaker (bnllcr, <)-«. It was not the first 
time Schulte had seen the Purdue duo 
play. 

"t played against both if them last 
year, so I knew what kind of play to 
expect out of them," Schulte said "They 
both stay at the baseline and get balls 
hack. We just got more aggressive and 
started putting balls away." 

Schuhe and Nicholson fell in the 
second round S-S, but ivbounded in 
their third match with a victory 

"In the second match, wc were up y 
2," Schulte said. 

"They started coming after us, and 
wc just couldn't counter their aggres- 
siveness" 



In other doubles action. Dorodnova 

and Pilipichak rebounded from a second 
match loss to win their third match S-.l, 
and take third place in the draw 

After the Hoosier Classic, 
Dorodnova traveled (o the Riviera All- 
American Championships in Pacific 
Palisades. Calif 

There, after losing in the first round 
of the qualifying singles draw, 
Otirodnova won bet first (wo matches of 
the consolation draw, posdng ii 6-2, th\ 
win agains( Wake Fores('s Maggie 
Karris and a 7-6. 6-4 win against 
Johanna Soncs of William and Mary. 

Next up for Dorodnova is Nebraska's 
Sandra Noetzel. Noctzcl and teammate 
Lisa Han bumped Dorodnova and Lena 
Piliptchak from the doubles qualifying 
rounds at the Clay Court Champion- 
ships. 




YANA DORODNOVA tighten} the strings on ber racquet at the beginning of practice earlier this season while Coach Steve Bielau explains (be regimen 



OARRIN WMmJY/CoHagion 



Quality experience 
remains for Cats 



Shani McCoimkk 

Usually when a team loses its (op 
player, there is a concern about 
replacing that person. 

Not so for the K-State wximcn's 
tennis team, which lost star Karina 
Kuregian to graduation last year. The 
Wildcats know they have a more than 
capable replacement in junior Yana 
Dorodnova 

While the team lost a quality play- 
er m Kuregian, i( doc!>n'( lose quality 
experience a( (he No. 1 spi>l 

When an illness forced Kuregian 
to (like (ime oIT las( year, Dorodnova 



s(cpped up Her name was consistent- 
ly found in the ETA tennis rankings 
last season. 

Last spring. Dorodnova posted 
one of the biggest wins of her colle- 
giate career when she cruised to a 
straight .set victory against Notre 
Dame's Jennifer Hall Hall was 
ranked No 21 at the time. 

Coach Steve Bietau said 
limxinova's experience playing at 
the No. I spot is valuable. 

"It hopefully makes her aware of 
what it lakes to play at that position 
and against those opponents," Bietau 
said. "When there is a crowd on hand 



watching, you can count on Yana lay- 
ing everything on the line" 

It was at last season's NCAA 
Tournament match against Kansas 
that Dorodnova showed her ability to 
play under pressure 

With a sizable crowd watching, 
Dortxinova came from behind to win 
a three-set thriller, keeping K-Sta(e's 
chances of advancing alive. 

But along with the No 1 spot 
conies higher expectations for 
l>orodnova. 

"1 expect mote out of myself this 
season," Dorodnova said "La.st sea- 
son, I really didn'( know what to 
expect with college (cnnis. Now, E 
unders(and and I expect gmxl play 
out of myself" 

So far this season, Dorodnova has 
played well, but not up (o her high 
expectations. 

At the National Clay Court 
Championships in Bahimore, Md., 



Dorodnova posted straight- set wins 
in her first two matches, bui then 
dropped 7-6, ft-2 in (he (bird round to 
Harvard's Rosemary She. 

"She played OK. She wasn't 
great, but she w~asn'( bad," Bietau 
said. "She was down in (he firs( 
match She came back and really 
showed some resiliency. She was able 
to make adjusiments and reverse the 
momentum." 

DoriHlnova, whose 
hard-hitting game is 
suited for hard courts, 
had only one day to 
practice on (he clay 
courts 

"The clay really 
slowed my game 
down," DortKlnova 
said "Bu( I really 
expected to go farther 
in (he tournament " 

Playing at the No. 



4( 



Whether it's right or 
not, whoever is 
ploying No 1 gets 
more attention 

• STEVE lUTAU 

K-StWB If NNfi CO*CM 



1 spot with senior status. Kuregian 
was kxikcd upon to lead (he team last 
H'ason 

Will IXirodnova be looked upon 
to do the same this scas«)n'.' 

"Yes, definitely." Bietau said. 
"Whe(her it is right or not, whoever is 
playing No. I gets more attention. 
They go to more toumamenis You 
guys write about them nutrc People 
ask where is (he No I match being 
played. 
- "Any coach 

would say that the 
person playing No. E 
needs to take on 
more of a leadership 
roEc." 

Dorodnova said 
the experience will 
be a new one for her. 
"We'll just sec 
how i( goes," she 
said. 



Road to success 
hasn V been easy 
for Bietau, Cats, 
but it^s easing up 




Diin 

LEWERENZ 



99 



I week K -State's tennis team might have posted 

ts worst record on the opening day of a tournament in 
years 

Stranded in Chicago's O'Harc ln(erna(ional 
Airpor(, (he Ca(s were forced to forfeit all their first- 
round matches. 

But It will take more (ban bad wca(her lo keep 
C oach Steve Bietau and these athletes down 

Bietau 's career ut K-S(a(e begun in l*^K4. when he 
was (he head coach of (he women's and men's varsity 
tennis teams. 

"At that time, there 
was an entirely di He rent 
world," Bietau said. "Wc 
had both men's and 
women's (cams. I was 
head coach of both, and 
about 4tt percent of my 
job was raising money" 

Bietau had no 
chance to compete. Wiih 
a budget incapable of 
supporting one pro- 
gram, and the 

Department of IntercoEEegiate AthEclics incapable of 
providing more funds, a decision had lo be made 

Softball, men's and women's golf and men's and 
women's tennis were put on the bEock. Two sports had 
to go. 

Soflhall was given the ax. With (he golf (cams 
receiving a fair amount of independent support, men's 
(ennis v^as chosen as (he o(hcr victim 

Although Bietau had hoped to keep tutth (earns, he 
said he knew it was a decision he would have (o live 
wi(h 

■people who knew me in the (ennis world kept 
calling," Bie(au recalled "They were asking. 'Where 
arc you going (o go'"' 

"But in coaching (ennis, whe(hcr as a (ennis pro or 
a college coach, there is very little difTcrence between 
coaching men and coaching women And it feels giKxl 
when you're successful on either side" 

And it was a decision that uhimaiely benefited the 
program as well With the budgets combined to sup- 
port a single team. Bietau had more tlcxibility to dti 
the recruiting and training necessary to hnng his team 
to the next level. 

That's where the Wildcats art now — the ant 
level. Karma Kuregian, a 1W6 graduate of (he K- 
State tennis program, was (he first K-Stater to be 
named an all- American and climh into the top 20 of 
the Rolex Collegiate Tennis Rankings. 

Kuregian 's experience and a wealth of new talent, 
led by this year's No 1 singles player, junior Vana 
Dorodnova, took (he Wildcats to the NCAA tourna- 
ment tor the first time, where they ailvanced to the 
regional semifinals before falling to host and top seed 
Kansas. 

NiTO the WiEdcats are a force to be reckoned wi(h 
No( that they're in danger of bnnging home any 
national championships in the nex( year or (wo that 
level is still a step or two up. 

But K-State can now enter a match wnh most 
teams and be the favorite. And even apinsi the tradi- 
tional powers like Notre Dame and Bngham Young, 
the Cats will have the personnel to puEE oil the upset 
if taken ((hi lightly 

And most important, whether they win or lose, (he 
Cats will leave the court a.s one of the classiest acts in 
the country 

"I talk to our players about what it is (o he a stu- 
dcn(-a(hletc here at K-S(a(e," Bietau said "We repre- 
sent the mix We have players I'nim all over the world 
and players from here in Kan-sas. We are representa- 
tives of the University, 
so It is important (hat 
we do give hack to both 
K-State and lo (he 
communi(y" 

When (he Cats enter 
Big E2 play next sem- 
ester, (hcy'EE be in a 
whole new wurEd 
Texas A&M IS develop- 
ing a new tennis center 
(ha( might be one or(he 
bes( in collegiate ten- 
nis, and Texas is one of 
(he nation's premier programs. 

But K-Statc comes prepared Bietau has led K- 
State tennis from the brink of extinction to the nation- 
al tournament, and he will continue to (akc them hir- 
ther 

Dm lAvitrtm it ■ icDior In phllusupht and 
Amtrkan ethnk itudirs. He em be reached by (• 
mill il (baiojera ksy.tdu). 



6i 



Whether they win 
or lose, the Cots 
will leave the 
court OS one of 
the classiest acts 
in the country. 



5) 



^ WtlMF-N'tk GMLF 



» MEN S COLF 



Rain forces team to cut play short Snow, rain match Cats 'performance 



In the midst of a two- day period that 
consisted of dropping tcniperalures and 
pouring rainfall, the K-S(a(e women's 
golf team placed second a( (he Lady 
Tnijan Invitational in Little Rock, Ark. 

The Cats were only able to play I tt 
holes Monday before the sky-faucet's 
were opened Monday evening and con- 
tinuing throughout Tuesday morning, 
canceling ihc final 76 holes. 

Ihc ( ats' team score of .^05 placed 
them only behind (icorgia Stale's }04 
Top individual performances came from 
sophomore Jane Yi and junior Ann 
Slater, who tied for fifth-place, and red- 
shirt sophomore Dwircc Simmons' fif- 



tecnlh-place finish, (\iach Kristi KnigEit 
felt her team performed wcEl before Ihc 
rain took it» course. 

"The (cam score was our second-bcs( 
total ever." Knigh( said. "I wish we had 
been able to play the rest of dw tourna- 
ment, but the fairways were soaked " 

Among the positive side no(cs, the 
C8(s heat Wichita Sutc for the very first 
time Knight felt this was a major victo- 
ry for (be team. 

"You kind of gauge yourself based 
on your play against iii-stute schools," 
Knight said. 

Even though (he weather (ook ou( a 
major pad of the (oumament, Knigh( 
said she wax pleased (o see (he emer- 
gence of Simmons 



"Dcsiree had been struggling since 
injuring her elbow at the first (ouma- 
men(," Knigh( said. "1 was really 
encouraged by ber rounds and placing " 

The Trojan Invitational marked the 
final tournament for the team before 
winter break When aakcd about her 
judgment on the first half of the season. 
Knight said she was very pleased at her 
team's ploy. 

"So far this leason, we've won a 
tournament, taken second, placed foujlti 
apinst a very tough field at the Big 1 2 
Invitational and shot scores no K-State 
team hw ever shot before," Knight said 
"During the winter break wc should heal 
up and be at fuEE strength, so wc are <kf- 
inUely Eooking forward to the Spring " 



TJMU WtAT 

k|hinK »rtirr 

The K-State men's golf team's finish was almost as dismal 
as the wintry weather at the Red Raider Intereollegiate in 
Lubbock, Texas Monday and Tuesday. 

After snow and rain subsided, the Cats placed I4(h in the 
1 7-(cam field with a team score of 6 1 1 in an abbreviated 36- 
bolc loumamcni. 

Coach Murk FJIioti said the unexpected snow shortened (he 
tournament ftom (be scheduled 54 holes to .16, and .said that 
might have played a factor in the C ats pimr showing. 

Tournament rookies Dan IX'mory and Zachary Clark shot 
an 81 and an K4 in the first round of play, but finished sliong, 
both shooting a 79 in the lecond rouiid of play 

"It would have been gocxi with Clark ami Demory doing 
good in their first showing ol the year." t lark said "Il would 
have been nice to shoot 18 more, but wht) knows." 

Leading (he tield for K- State was sophomore Bnnt 



Uennmga, who .shot a 72 and a 74 respectively and finished the 
competition tied for eighth. 

Chad Buckndge also had a good showing for the Cats, 
tying tor second in individual play with a score of 7J in the 
first round and finished with a 77 in the last, 

Flliott said inconsistency has plagued the Cats this sca.son, 
and play at (he Red Raider ln(ercoEEegi3le was no ditTcrenl. 

"Kvery tournament it seems Eike wc have one or two gotxl 
rounds," he said "Hut that doesn't hcEp when you need four." 

More surprising titan even the snow m 1 iibkKk was a poor 
showing from B J, Walter, who has previously led the CaLs' 
individual standings the past two tournaments. Walter finished 
play with til and 74 in Iwo rounds of play 

"Nomully when you coftK out of the fait, yxHi have a pret- 
ty good idea of who will be playing in die spring," Elliott said 
"Right now I have no idea who'll be playing " 

The Cats will finish oft the l<m fall season at the U ST 
Invitational, November 4-5. 



-'•••*• '-^t^^ ■»! 






'V 



THURSDAY, OCTOBEfi 34, }996 



PAGE 7 




CAKY CONOVtR/Coltagion 

CHRIS It K HARD, lophomorv in buiinau adminittration, lighh a lumirKiry o* Spencer WIm, junior in baksry icienc* and maiv 
□g amen I, hold} condles ^Mnasdoy night on the driveway of the Belo Sigmo PsI fraternity. Gree^t Advocating the 
Management of Alcohol iponiored the event, for which mott fraternities and lororities lit 24 luminariei eoch 
for lh« number of people Lilted in KonKH bit yvar in akohol-relotod Occidents. 



Mature 
The number 24 stood 



Congress approves increase 
in Pell grants for students 



MUNM KliMIPT 

BUlT repoMer 

Congress increased federal funding for high«r 
education programs for the 1947-9!! academic year 

Students who receive money from Pell grants 
will get more money next year. 
This year the Pell grant's mmimum 
was $400, and its maximum was 
$2,470 

Larry Moeder, director of 
Ttnancial aid, said for 1997-98 
these will most likely be $630 and 
$2,700. 

"This is the largest increase in 
Pell grants thai we've seen in 
many, many years," he said. 

K- State will get more money 
for the work-study and Perkins 
loan programs, so it will be able to 
include more students in these pro- 
grams. 

The State Student Incentive 
Grant program, which funds the State of Kansas 
Scholarship program, will also get more money. 
Moeder said money will probably benefit more stu- 
dents. 

"The election year is a good year for students, 
because basically last year in overall educational 
fiinding. Congress was attempting to cut $3 billion 
in federal higher-education prt^rams," Moeder 
said. 



For your 
information 

K'Sltils students who 

raceiwd federally 

funded finoncial aid in 

1995-96: 

M grqnt: 4,609 

P»rkiru ban: 2,479 

wwk-iludy: 1,331 

Soura*: lorry Moadw, 
djr*ctor ot Nnoncid oM 



This budget was passed and signed Scpl 30 Ii 
calls for a $3.5-billion increase rather than a 
decrease 

Nichole Barry, sophomore in international stud- 
ies and Spanish, gets a Perkins loan 

"I'll fie able to have more money for school, 
because without the loans there's no 
way I'd be going to college," nhe 
said. "[ wouldn't be able to afford 
it." 

Moeder said he thinks Con- 
gress passed the increase because it 
is an election year, and because peo- 
ple made it clear that money for edu- 
cation IS important to them. 

"Last year as Congress 
attempted to cut studcni-aid pro- 
grams, there was an overwhelming 
cry from students and parents to not 
cut student fiinding," he ^aid. 

Congress also increased the 
ditcct loan pragram. but it was an 
administrative increase This money 
will be used to operate the program 

Moeder said the next significant change he 
expects IS when Congress rc-authonzes federal 
higher-education funding in 1998 for the following 
five years. 

"I expect Congress will increase the amount 
students can borrow under the loan programs," he 



Department addresses 
problems with quizzes 



MtllT SNOMUiS ^ 

il*(T repoftec 

The Spanish department had to 
squelch problems that were discovered 
in tlie Uuiguage Learning Center 

"From v^at I understand, people 
were taking their backpacks to the ter- 
minals with Ihem and cheating on the 
quizzes," Jennifer Leech, junior in ani- 
mal science and industry, said. "They 
would have cheat sheets tftat they would 
use when the proctor was not looking." 

Bob Kohl, director of the Language 
Learning Center and a senior in busi- 
ness and Spanish, said one student was 
caught cheating. The student's fate was 
left up to the instructor 

"Now we don't let them take books 
or note pads or anything to the termi- 
nals," he said. 

"It is impossible to make a lOO-per- 
cnM cheat-proof test, but we do our 
best," Kohl said. 

There are security cameras in the 
center, but they arc not on every termi- 
nal. fCohl said they do not have the 
funds to buy more cameras or to pay 
someone to watch over every student. 

Another problem the center had was 
students' retaking the same quiz. Kohl 
said this was a misunderstanding. 

The Spanish III and IV classes take a 
scries of vcrb-tcnsc quizzes in the cen- 
ter. 

"There are certain computers that 
arc set up to lake test after test. They can 
go in and take numerous practice tests," 
Paulina Casey, tcmporaiy instructor of 
Spanish, said. 



When they think they are ready, stu- 
dents can cftange computers and take 
the actual exam. 

"They have three tries for each 
(verb) tense They ftll in the blank with 
a verb," Casey said. "In my clus, I take 
the better one of the three scores." 

The misunderstanding stems from 
students' using the real tests like prac- 
tice tests. 

"They tried to take the enatns u 
many limes as they could," Kohl said. 
"No more tfian a handful from any class 
were involved." 

This amounted to about 10-15 stu- 
dents. "What we've done is visit classes 
this week to clear up misunderstandings 
between students, teachers and classes," 
Kohl said. 

This problem was easier to solve 
than the first problem. 

"Most of them look exam orte twice; 
we are letting them take one more 
exam," ICohl said. The quiz is only one 
component of the class, he said. 

"We typed step-tiy-step procedures 
to SM if there arc any questions about 
exam procedures," he said. 

Kohl said thai this will clear up any 
questions that smdents may have. 



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Field day to feature dairy specialists 



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ilMfi rtpurtrr 

About 250 dairy-cattle enthusiasts 
from across the stale will he at CiCo 
f*ark Friday for K-Statc Oury Day 

The annual field day will feature 
dairy experts speaking about industry 
trends and research from the past year 
at K-State. 

The day will t>egin at 8 a.m. with 
registiation and the opening of more 
thin 25 comniercial booths and 
cxhibils. There will also be a free 
lunch !^>onsored by Monsanto at 1 1 :30 
a.m. The d^ will oooctude after a tour 



of the Dairy Teaching Research Center 
at 3 p.m. 

Robert Cropp, a professor of agri- 
cultural and applied economics from 
the University of Wisconsin, will 
speak about changes in milk-pricing 
systems and how producers can use 
futures contacts for milk. The keynote 
speaker will begin his presentations at 
12:45 p.m. 

A tier a welcome from lack Riicy, 
animal sciciKC and industry depart- 
ment head, at 10:10 a.m., John Smith, 
■ K-State dairy cxtcniion s^ieciilist, 
will b^in ttte program by speaking 



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about herd enpansion 

"It will be about considerations for 
producers that want to increase herd 
size, especially about options for 
expanding milking facilities," he said. 

Dick Dunham, a K-State dairy 
extension specialist, will discuss using 
milk urea nitrogen as a management 
tool. He will explain new iccluiology 
U> test MUN as a way to evaluate a 
cow^ efTiciency in the metabolism of 
protein. 

Jeff Stevenson, profesaor of animal 
sciences and industry, said he will 
review current heat synchroaization 



methods to breed lactating dairy cows. 

John Shirley, associate professor of 
animal sciences and industry, will 
speak about ways to eliminate bovine 
leukosis vims by explaining methods 
used at K-Slate's dairy 

Dunham will also present awards 
to Kansas dairy farmers for high-4]ua1- 
ity milk 

Students are welcome to attend. 

"I'm going to see ways that dairy- 
men can be more efficient at making 
cows produce milk," Toby We bet, 
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PAGE fi 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1996 




CARY CONOVM/Collvgion 

BlU. MCSHANE (iToni), Nick Colby (center) and Joion "Mol" Waldmann ore the members of iW band Ultimate Foke 
Book, which ilaited in Beloil 

Band strives for recognition 



MAn Basiu 

Whfn cnlli'gt' students in Kansas 
ihiiik of l'^u^ic. thcv Jo not uuloin;itie<il- 
ly ihmli i»l Manhattan as the mccta of 
rovk 'n' roll. 

However, there are manv hand> ritthi 
here in Manhattan that oiler ^ood. tradi- 
tional riKk "n' roll 

One haiui in particular, lihimatc 
lake IliHik. hegan av a (sarage hand in 
Ikloit 

Hand niemhers liill McShane and 
Niek C itlhy started pla^in)! lt)geilh.T dur- 
tn^! high seh(H)|. 

With MeShane inlaying lead guitar 
and I'olhv playing base tiuilat, they 
needed a diunimer to make the hiind 
complete 

Through friends at school, they 
teamed up with Jason "Mot" Waldmann 
and hegan playing together 

Waldmann said he «us a huge 
Mollc) (rue tan When he was tn gnidc 
schimi. a leachet knew lie loved Motley 
Criic and K'gau calhng him MiM Ihc 
iiatne stuck 

All three members came to 
Manliaitan as students in IW.l hui 
decided to quit schi.H)l and locus all their 
attention on their music 

"It just got to be a hassle with play- 
ing all the shows ll seemed like the log- 
ical thing to do," Colby Miid. 

L'llimate Fake Bwik tnes it> practice 
twice a week, but many times the sched- 
ule vanes. 

"We can schedule it whenever, since 
we practice at our house." McShanc 
said. 

Colby c9(plained the group used tu 
have a lead singer, but he quit allcr get- 
tmg married. 

"tverything seemed to go HK) limes 
better Everything seemed tighter once 



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Rill started to sing," ( olby said 

In addition to playing lead guitar. 
McShane also sings lor the group 

He said he had gnmn up singing and 
playing instruments at the same time, so 
the transition in the hand was not hard. 

"It really wasni a problem liir me." 
Mc.'vhane s.ud. 

t olby sjiid each niemhei of the hand 
brings a diOerent musical style to the 
group, which cicaies rlic pi'rtecl envi- 
ronment to make rusk ii' roll 

"I bring the metal aspect to the 
group." Waldmann s;ud 

While Waldmann eniifvs heavy metal 
blinds like Judas I'rtesi, Iron Maiden and 
()//y tKboiirne, Colby saidhe is more 
prone III I a// 

However, I'llnnate lake Hook does 
nol model iisell .liter .inv pariicular 
hand 

"I don't think I'd he at liberty to say. 
since we listen to so many dillerem 
bands," ( 'olby said 

(olby said the btind tries lo make 
their ov* II si\ le ol' music w ith emphasis 
on melodies and lyrics 

"All vce're lt>i»kini.' tin is yoml sirong 
melodies ;AWt"jW)ixl 'Unnts^riiiiig, ' hi' 
said 

C olby said liliimale I ake Uinik plays 
mostly pup rock wiih a steady heat 
Although they hiiven'i recorded any 
ivlow songs, there's still that option. 

"We're playing ri»ck nght now. but 
don't be surpnsed if we play slower 
stuR." he said. 

Colby said U lb mate l-ake tioiik is 



not interested with music industry ptciys 
lo sell their music. 

'We don't have any gimmicky -con- 
cept albums," he said 

I hiwever. the band has nol ruled out 
the possibility of making it big 

"If we become rich and famoas, 
great, but we're gust trying tu make gmid 
music." Waldmann said. 

"It's pretty lough t*i get a gig. since 
there are so many bands," McShane 
said. 

McShane said club owners are 
always liHiking for bigger hands This 
forces biinds like I Utimale hake Hivok to 
take what they can get, even if the pay is 
not that gixxl 

"It's stressful on the poeketbook," 
McShane said 

Dltimale lake ItiHik is wtirking on 
t!ctting Its music out into the public eye. 
It has perl'ormed at places such as 
liombers. Last Chance Restaurant & 
Saloon and the Bottleneck in Lawrence. 

Colby said (iltimate take Bimk is 
trying to gel its naiiH.* nut in places other 
than Manhattan 

"We're kind of getting our liwt in the 
diMvr at I awrenee." he said 

In addition tu a set I -re I cased tape. 
Ultimate lake Hook is currently work- 
ing on a compact disc. 

"We just recorded four songs and 
we're going back into the studio nc\t 
month to record tww more," Waldmann 
said. 

Waldmann said the band hopes tu 
have a CD out within the next month. 






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Speaker said existence of God 
proved by rules of modern physics 



AlNT UOtONI 
iiilTf 



A crowded K-State Student Union 
slowly became less crowded during a 
lecture Wednesday night. 

Many students who attended the 
speech titled "The Physics of 
Immortality: A Scientific Proof of the 
Existence of God," were not prepared 
for what they heard 

Frank Tiplcr, professor of mathe- 
matics at Tulanc Llnivcn>ity and speak- 
er at the lecture, used modem physicii 
to explain his discovery 

Tiplcr Haid had been an atheist 

Dunng the process of devising a 
mathematical mcxlcl of the end uf the 
univene, he came to a stunning con- 
clusion, he said Using physics and 
relying solely tm rigorous procedures 
of logic, he created a proof of the exis- 
tence of God and the eventual resur- 
rection of every human being who has 
ever lived. 

His model of Ihc end of the uni- 
verse is called the Omega Point 
Theory He has spent the last 17 years 
exploring the implications of this con- 
troversial theory 

Tipler ticgan his speech by asking 
three questions: Docs God exist? Do 
we have free will? And is there life 
after death? 

Then he explained the put, prvfent 
and future of the universe, and related 
it to his theory. He said the eternal 
chain of life is related to lime, not 
space. After showing a diagram of his 
Omega Point Theory, he showed 
another diagram that put Satan, the 
canh, angels and God m order ot 
supcnority 

Finally, he used his diagrams tu 
prove the answers tu the preceding 
three questions were all yes 

"It was totally confusing," Heather 
Lowe, sophomore in electronic jour- 



nalis-m, said after listening to the lec- 
ture "I thought I was going to be 
ama/ed by scientific proof atuut God" 

People walked out during the 
course of the lecture. 

"t don't know what they were 
expecting," said Miah Whitakcr, sopho- 
more in I-.nglish education and a mem- 
ber of Union Program Council's Issues 
and Ideas Committee. "It was a lecture 
about physics The signs said so " 

Karen Schlabach. sophomore in 
physics and chairwiiman of the com- 
mittee, said she thought people were 
surprised it was so physics-based She 
was pleased with the number of peo- 
ple who attendctl the speech and said 
Tipler did a good job of explaining his 
points 

"He portrayed a dilTereni view of 
{jod than we are u.scd to hearing," she 



said. "He talked more in terms of time 
than in space We tettd to think in the 
opposite way" 

Kynda HIair. junior in speech, said 
she thinks the existence of GchJ was a 
great topic She said Tipler could have 
simplified his viewpoints by putting 
them in layman's terms 

Brian Uelhorn, K -State graduate, 
said he lKlic\es every point Tipler 
made, but not because of anything he 
said. 

"My personal itpmion is that any 
belief you have, il vou can justify it to 
yourself, is great," Wclborn said. "He 
iTipleri really seems to believe this, 
and he presents it well " 

lor students who arc interested in 
this topic, Tipler 's theory is explained 
in his book, "the Physics of 
Immonaliiy " 




CUF PAUMIRO/Cdl*gian 
^RANK TIPLm speaks to a capacity crowd in ibe K-Slato Student Union 
Forum Hall Wednesdoy evening. Tipler is a piolessoi ol mothemotics ol 
Tulane University. 



G? 



nee tn a 




c 



I'^etin^e 



Celebrate your engagement ji^ 

and wedding in the Collegian. 2i^ 

Your engagement and wedding are special mbrficnts in your lite. Yoif 
want to share your news with family and I r tends. 

The Kansas State Collegian will help you share that news with your 

K-State Family. 

For only $12 for an engagement or $15 for a wedding, you can put 

your announcement in the Collegian's "Once in a Lifetime" special 

section. For an additional $5, you can also add your picture to your 

announcement. 

"Once in a Lifetime" will run the first Friday of each month. It will mn 

on the following Fridays; Nov. I and Dec. 6. It will resume in 

February and will run the following Fridays in the spring semester 

Feb. 7, March 7, April 4 and May 2. 

The deadline for getting your announcement in the paper will be this 
Friday, October 25th. 




January 1997 
\n'teree&&\on 



Wjrtch for the Jmnuary 1997 ^ntsr&e&Bion 

llo-tln^ in the 

October 2& Collegian 

Inteneeooton te 
December 30. 199e- January 15. 1997 

fior mora Infbrmjrtlon cmK 913-S32-5S6e 

PMmion of Continuing EducmZium 

Kjirwaie &t«t« Unlvvretty 

1015 AndoTBon Av«nue 
131 OM»00 Courx. &ulldlrk0 
M»r/f\Mt.%Mn.KB &&30& 

Ra0i0trstk>n will be In 217 WlllarYj Hall 

Nowwtiber 4-22 and November 4-Dccertiber 5 

In 131 Co^e^ Court 






kansas state collegian 



DIVERSIONS 



EfiiTOt: l>ORTIA SISCO 532-6S56 (*ND»*9ic$u.tPu) 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1996 



PAGf ^ 



DAILY 



JUSTIN STAHIMAN S 



36 Near-meter DOWN 

1 Family 



ACROSS 

1 Daytime 37 Dickinson 
TV offering output 

B mrnUrn 38 Annual 
shatter visitor 

8 Kipling lad 40 Satyr's 
12 "Bus Stop' counterpart 
auttwr 42 Sch org. 



13Qreen 
acres 

14 Dock- 
workers' 
org. 

15 Vodka 



43 Kahlua 
concoction 

48 "What KirKi 
of Fool — r 

49 Musical 
Home 



concodior) SO Topaz" 



17 Canine 
lorer>arne 

18 M's best 
worker 

19 Heat- 
resistant 
glass 

21 Not merely 
prompt 

24 Firenze 
farewell 

25 Malarial 
symptom 

26 -Double 
IndeiTinity" 
star 

30 Distress 
call 

31 WieW a 
roller 

32 Pub 
polatJon 

33 Captivate 
35 Cavort 



author 

51 Aviv 

p recede r 

52 Basin 
accessory 

53 Senate 
employee 



member 

2 Indivisible 

3 Khan title 
4Li1tlarock 

5 Spotted 

6 Really mad 

7 Gossip 
columnist 
Smith 

6 A couple 

of cups 
9Cham- 

pagr^e 

concoctkm 

10 "WouW - 
toyouT 

11 He has a 
de-tailed 
description 

16 Clark of 



Solution ttnw: 24 mlns. 




YMtarday's antimr 



10-15 



"Hee Haw" 

20 Deviate 
off course 

21 Facility 

22 Literaiy 
conflict 

23Scotcfi 

concoctk)n 
24 Bamboo, 

e.g. 

26 Chopin's 
tove 

27 First X? 

28 Nontalka- 
tive one 

29 Piano 
lineup 

31 Short 
allegory 

34 Sloolie 

35 Settle an 
account 

37 Deposit 

38 Lovers' 
quarrel 

39 Where not 
to throw 
bouquets 

40 Suitable 

41 Place of 
worship? 

44 Chun:hil- 

lean 

creditors 
46U-la 

lead-in 

46 Peruke 

47 Simple 
sugar 



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ETi IUDCII? ^°^ answers lo today's crassword, cati 
wl VlHrClli 1-M(M54-«a73< 99c per minute, touch- 
tone/ rotary phorv«$. (18+ only ) A King Fealu/es service, NYC. 



10-15 CRVnOQUlP 

X PQXFS PQZUJ GCBF 

KQJJUJ KCSJU CBJ 

PNBFXFW XFl'Z EZNFG 

KCSJU N E Z K J C P X F W . 
Yesterday's Cryptoquip: DO YOU KNOW WHY 
THE LlFKGUAKl) GOT FIRED? HE KEPT PEOPLE 
WADING TOO LONG. 

Today's Cryptoquip clue: Q equals H 




MARK I L I C H ' S 











MATT HAWKINS 



Co«l<* \eaYr> quife 



fro/n US 




' ioVsSt r.b« 

, to HiP 




LITTLE APPlf 



TODAY 

The lowrence-based bond Margin of Error m\\ ploy at 9:30 pm 

in Bombers. 

SUNDAY 

Kotherlne Walker, educotion coordinolor, will leod a toui of "The 
Cotle<tive Spirit* ot 2 p.m. in Itie lower lobby of itie Morionna 
Kistler Beoch Museum of Art. Studentj con pick op membership 
brochures for Beach Bums ot the museum desk There is o $10 mem 
bership fee. The invitation is open lo oil students. 

Flip side af Internet 
shows the world is nuts 

Omhm S«MUf _ 

conlnlHi<in| vn\a 

Lcl*s face it. the world is nuts. Even the Interact is a bit crazy, sa 
this week wc will take s look at the Hip Mie 

Th* Wob Voy«ur - \hm Imogos 
(http://www^lniw.n«r/%7llarry/web-voyeur/) 

If you think the world is watching you, then it probably ts Big 
brother is no longer the only one watching. The rest of the world h;i> 
joined him. 

This is a link page for all of the online cameras scull at il urniiiu) 
the world. They arc everywhere. 

You'll be able lo look at London, Rnsjland, then bounce o\er lu 
Hawaii, Australia, San Krantisco, Washington. D.C. you can ^o 
nearly anywhere. 

There are also updated pictures of models, feci and model rail- 
roads You'll have to sec ihi» 



*■ AIT NEWS 



Art lectures begin today 



ArchHacture Lecture 

The College of Architecture 
and [>£sign presents the lecture 
"Free Indireel Vision" by Wicl 
Arcis at .^:30 p.m Friday in K- 
State Student Union Forum Hall 

Arete, who works in Ijeflccn. 
the Netherlands, is an intemalinn- 
ally renowned architect 

His mosi notable work is the 
Academy of Arts and 
Architecture in Maastricht, com- 
pleted in IW3. which received 
numerous awards and critical 
praise. 

Books by Arcis include 
"Architecture of Freedom." "An 
Alabaster Skin" and "ViroU>gical 
Architecture." each influenced by 
the work ofPaul Valcry, filmmak- 
er Jean-Luc Godard and 
Canadian philosopher Arthur 
Kroker. respectively. 

There is no charge for admis- 
sion Contact Diane Potts at 532- 
1090 for more information. 



Strecker Gallery Lecture 

James Muncc, associate pro- 



fessor of art, will present an 
informative discussion on pnnis 
loday at 7 p m. ai the Strecker 
Ciallery, 332 Poyntz Ave. 

He will discuss the history and 
various techniques of pnntmak- 
ing. 

Reservations arc not needed, 
but suggested. 

A reception will follow 
Admission is free. 

The gallery will also have 
numerous prints intaglios, 
serigraphs, lithographs and block 
prints for sale with prices from 
S20 to $2,000, 

Among the prints offered are 
works by Muncc himself, whose 
brilliantly rendered religious 
scenes are u.tually on display in 
the gallery, and work by Robert 
Sudlow. 

Gallery hours arc 10 am, lo 5 
p.m. Tuesday through Saturday 
Call 537-2099 for more informa- 
tion. 



Art Doportntent Lecture 

Artist Alan Shields will deliv- 
er a lecture on printmaking at 
1:30 p.m. Fnday in the Union 
Little Theater 



Manhattan Center for the 
Arts 

Two exhibitions of K-Statc art 
are in both galleries at the 
Manhattan Center for the Arts 

Work by master of fine arts 
students comprise the largest 
exhibit and feature the greatest 
variety of media. The smaller 
gallery features work by the grad- 
uate faculty of the Department of 
Art. Both shows close on Nov 1 5. 
(iailery hours are 9 a.m. to 5 pm. 
Monday through Fnday Call 537- 
4420 for more information. 



Union Art Gallery 

An exhibit of work by Don 
Fullmer in the Union Art Gallery 
will close Friday Gallery hours 
are 8 am to 5 pm. Monday 
through Fnday. 



Wiltard Gallery 

"The Basics," paintings by 
Bryon Druening, will close 
Friday Gallery hours are 8 am to 
4:30 p.m. Monday through 
Friday. 




HOURS 

MoD-Tbim 

Mi<loi|^t 

7iiB-7piii 
Sat 

Stt0 



-Clafliit ^ookh and tppim^ 

1S14 Qaflio Road • Acron from GoodnowHall 



Mkkiickt 



DEPENDABLE 
QUALITY 
SERVICE 

BINDING RESUME PAPER TJUN^ARENaES 
REPEAT COPYTNG QUICK TURNAnOUND PAX 
SERVICE QUALHY PAPERS GRAPHIC DESIGN 

RESUMES KNOWIEDGABLE, FRIENDLY STAFF 



pD) 776-3771 

Fax:(913)776-1009 

E-imili cbcbkepy4^kni.nct 







Saturday, Oct. 26, 1996 

8 p.m. 

McCain Auditorium 

Reserved Seats $6 

Tickets available at 
McCain Auditorium 
BoxOBce 
Noon-5 p.m. 




WHEN YOUR 
FUTURE IS 
AT STAKE . . . 
look to the 
professionals 
for that 

perfect 

suit. 



Featuring 

Men's Glee Club 

Women's Glee Club 

K-State Singers 



•°"",8u«o-> 



•5--°°"'' 



Bte^ 



,te«i 



Wilon.' 



■Sal. 9:30 «.m.-5:30pi« 
Thun. liU 8 p.m. 



^rouiefS 



p|nttM«iwwe*r 



Wetttoop Shopping C«nlcf 




website 

review 



page to believe it. 



Coalifion 



ChriiHan 
Wortdwide 

(h*tp://www.cc,org/l 

_,^. liberals, hi' .itraid \->c very 

\^W ''' afraid, t never thmieht I'd see ihe 

^w day the Christian t n.ililion niiide 

j^ it online. It must be a cold day in 

Oklahoma 

This page has a classic, con- 
servative design that vwirks well, lis a very easy page m n;ivigatc. 
because it uses frames to allow users to lump btiwcen -io iitnis. 

For those of you who can't get cnoujih of those wittv «.<ryliiioM 
newsletters, it has several online, li even has its mp one. i hrisii.in 
America. It's a must read for all Christians, 

The so-called voter education section is kind of a joke. Thouiih ii 
claims, "No voter guide or scorecard should be cmisirucd ll^ an 
endorsement of any candidate or pitlittcal parly." The payc siur^'v 
each representative from to 100. By the way, I couldn't Imd .1 score 
for President Clinton but Bob Dole got a 1 (XI, and Sen. Ted Kenik-d\ 
D-Masii.. scuted a 14. i ' 

The Family Resource section turns out 10 be a fann name tor liic 
coalitioit's online sior«. 

Overall it isn't a bad page, if you don'i mmd being bombarded b> 
some heavy-handed religious-right propaganda 

Itie FBI% '^•n Moft Wonted Fugitives" 
(hltp://www.fM.gov/lef>list.htm] 

Warning; This page may be armed and dangerous. N'ssit it at yoiit 
ownnsk! 

Meet the original top 10 lisl from the FBI home otFicc in 
Washing^, D.C. 

This is a pretty interesting page Unfortunately none of the admin- 
istration has made it here yet, but it is only a matter ol lime 

All would-be criminals need lo check this out to find oin ho%v lo 
be the best 

Murderers and tcnwisU are listed to help would-be criminals per 
feet their skills. 

If you arc looking for a mentor lo teach you ho* lo ttperaic j 
knife, ptastique or cyanide, then ihis is the place to go 

Trust the FBI to be thorough in its descriptions I really didn't 
need to find out about each criminal's tan line*. Ai leasi they tell you 
what (he cnminals like to do, where they hang out and what class*:^ 
they leach. 




A 70-mlnute lecture with multl-fnedte followMl by « Q ft A time 

WHEN: MONDAY, OCT 28 8 p.m. 
WHERE: McCAlN AUDITORIUM 

SPONSORED BY CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST 



PAOI 10 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1996 



Hormone derived from urine 
stops AIDS-related cancer 



(( 



It's an iinporkinl find- 
ing. It certainly has a 
dramatic effect and 
needs to be 
oggressively pursued. 
• ANTHONY FAUCI 

H{AD 0( M rlWIONAl 

wsrnuiE Of *u£iGv 

*N0 NftaiOUS D6l«f S 



5> 



' 



ASSOCMnD Plltl 

BOSTOIM — The chance djs- 
ciwcry that stme pregnani lab 
mice arc rcstiiitanl to Kaposi'si 
sarcoma, a form of cancer seen 
almost exclusively 

^_ among AIDS patients, 
has yielded a promising 
new treatment for the dis- 
ease. 

The treatment involves 
a hormone derived from 
the unnc of pregnant 
women. 

Researchers found in- 
jections directly into the 
tumor oRen make the 
cancer disappear 

The hormone triggers 
the cancer cells to com- 
mit suicide, although 
exactly how it works 
remains a mystery 

"IlV an important fmding," 
said Anthony Kauci, head of the 
National Institute of Allergy and 
Infeetmus Diseaiies "It certainly 
has a dramatic elTecl and needs 
lo be aggressively pursued " 

Kaposi's sarcoma is a form of 
skin cancer that is extremely rare 
ciicept among AIDS patients, 
especially homosexuals, stiiking 
between 1 5 percent and 30 per- 
cent The disease can be fatal and 
causes purplish blotches. 

Researchers working with 
AIDS pioneer Robert Gallo, at 
the Institute of Human Virology 
at the University of Maryland, 
discovered that an inbred strain 
of hairless mice, which arc ordi- 



narily susceptible lo all sorts of 
cancer, could not be induced to 
get Kaposi's sarcoma if they 
were pregnant. 

Eventually the researchers 
found chorionic gonadotropin, a 
hormone made early in pregnan- 
cy by the human placenta, 
seemed to stt^ the cancer in the 
test tube. 

Next. I^rkash Gill and col- 
leagues from the University of 
Southern California tested the 
treatment on 36 patients They 
reported their results in 
Thursday's issue of the New 
Englatul Journal of Medicine. 

They tried lour commercial 
varieties and found one made by 
Wyeth-Ayerst Laboratories 
worked best. Cancerous spcHs 
went away completely m 10 of 
12 patients who got the highest 
doses, although it is unclear 
whether the lesions will come 
back. 

Currently, Kaposi's sarcoma 
is treated with radiation and 
chemotherapy, which carry 
unpleasant side effects. In con- 
trast, chorionic gonadotropin 
actually makes patients feel bet- 
ter 

"I have never used a drug 
before that has side cITccIs that 
patients actually like," Gill said 
"Some gain weight, have 
improved endurance, can lift 
more weight and have a feeling 
of well-being." 

Gill said it costs about SI 50 
to treat one spot of cancer, and 
the approach is suitable for those 



with up to 10 or so cancerous 
outbreaks. Some patients have 
much more extensive cancer, 
involving even hundreds ol 
tumors. 

Researchers are testing 
bloodstream injections of the 
hormone to see if it stops 
Kaposi's sarcoma that has spread 
through the btxiy. 

While nut ready to release 
those results yet. Gallo said. 
"There is an important future lor 
this approach." 

Also under way arc studies of 
the hormone as a treatment for 
breast and prostate cancer, as 
well as AIDS itself 

A goal of research is to find 
exactly what body chemical is at 
work Commercial preparations 
of the substance contain many 
other proteins besides chorionic 
gonadotropin, and researchers 
suspect that something else 
perhaps a broken-down remnant 
of the hormone is actually 
what stops the cancer 

Susan Krown of Memorial 
Sloan-Kelicring Cancer (enter 
in New York recommended more 
study before doctors use the 
treatment routinely 

"Should everyone be inject- 
ing their patients' KS lesions 
based on this' No." she said. 
"Does it have interesting poten- 
tial? Yes." 

Chorionic gonadotropin is 
used for a variety of other pur- 
poses, including inducing ovula- 
tion in women and treating unde- 
scended testicles m boys. 



ASK YOURSELF... 

Can I afford to be sick for several days 
^tK the FLU this year? 

PROTECT YOURSELF 
WITH A FLU SHOT 

$6.00/STUDENTS $ 1 0.00/FACULTY & STAFF 
(ONLY CASH OR CHECKS ACCEPTED) 




ESPECIALLY RECOMMENDED for indiviciuals with a chronic 
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Ihc QMrxi Classic Rdum . .' 

The 

nandiuriarv 
Cemdldfltc 



Friday, Oct. 25 
7:00 & 930 p.m, 
Saturday, Oct. 26 

7:00 p.m. 

Sunday, Oct. 27 

6:00 & 6:00 p.m. 

Forum Hall 



Thursday. Oct. 24 

7KX) & 9:30 p.m. 

Saturday, Oct. 26 

9:30 p.m. 

Forum Hall 



{mK-flWiSMiMUnlm 



m 



All movies $1.75. Special Sunday Showings only $1 
Oieapest concessions in townti! 
For mort INonntllon call ttw UPC Office at 532-^71 





1 ■ 1 1 


1 
tt-LJLMJ 


1' • 

LAjI 


s»Vl^ 


i 


1 




3««0Wt m ^K:^-n 


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^MH' " '^ 


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In-line skater injured 



CAMY CONOVta/Collvgion 



iOSH BIUAND, sophomorft in cKemieal engineering, was injured late Wednesday aFterrvoon 
follerblading neof the Marionno Kittlef Beocb Mwseom of Art Belland's friend, Brion Riecker, sophomore unde- 
cided, »aid Bellond lost control going down ibe hill near the art moieum ond skidded foce-fifsl into the concrete. 

For precoulionory reasons, Belland was toker> lo Mercy Heoltb Center for treotmeni of o bloody nose 
and split lip, said Louise Ferris, KState Police potrol officer "(He jusi go) the roller blades this week ond was out 
for o study break,' Riecker said "He has a test bier tonight " 



Connact with world via tha Electronic Collegian at (http://collegian.kiu.edu}. 



K-STATE FANS- 
ARE YOU READY? 

% OFF 

ALL JACKETS 
IN STORE! 

THURSDAY, OCT, 24 THRU SUNDAY, OCT. 27 





"Il't Greek To Me" Inc. 
528 Tillsbun' Dr. 
Manbattam, Karwas 66502-7005 
m:i) 537-8822 / (800) 336-4486 
FAX (91.1) 537-8857 



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Sat. 9 a.m. -6 p.m. 
Sun, Noon - 5p.m. 



Fmily WatkMd SpMsort 



12th 9trMt Pub 
Alpha 0«lta PI 
Atwood Rontalt 
B«H«y Movtng 
Bayer CortttfucOon 
Ban FrankHn Craft* 
Bantftctal Kanua, me, 
BUtaworks 
BuHocH Optometry 
Camput Hair Sty lirfg 
CapM Padarai Savings 
Gary Company 
Chatm BaaiJty Salon 
ChltTtat Junior Honorary 
ChloaaaChal 
Claflln Booka & Coplm 
CotlaaStami 
Commafc* Bank 
Confatra Party Shop 
Copy Co of Manhattan 
Oofmadt Emaipflaat^ 

•ufQarKlne 
Country QifiShop 
Cowttry KMchan 
Crimpan 
Cnmn Daoontino 
Dan Wak Company 



urn* Appla Brawlng 
Company 
Uma Appla Toyota/ 



1996 Family 
Weekend 



Lowman'a Man's Stoi* 
UiOky BfawgiWa 

inCarpatA 



Manhattan Molon 
M««dOwtsrt( HM 
MW-Amanca OMca 



Mr. Qoodcand 
MTC FUnt Hills Job 

Corps Cantsf 
NABI etc Madlcal 
NautlUa ntnasa ft 

AaraUcCanlar 



PheiDWaainHoMr 



PkuHutAogiaMlla 

I Hut ThM Straat 



PraCapy 



Oaya kin 

Dick Edwarda Ford Un< 

eokiMaieury 
fN^OaU 
DM^MfyWoik} 
Ekaff a Motor km, kK. 
FamiHouaa FratantMy 
First Bank Kanaaa 
Fkal Nanonal sarw 
PInlHIMi OompiMiBi 

kio, 
OoKUSA 
Ooodaon Auto Trkn 



ratay ConakuoHon Co. 
Saourlty NaHonai Bank 



aora 
Haynas Saton ft Supply 
Hunam Expraaa 
WsalClaanara 
knpon Car Pam 
JonMurdock 
Joyoa'sHalrTanwn 
K.e(ita Akmm Aaaoda- 

ion 

Kanaaa Caiuiar 
Kvpa Alpha TiMts 
Komn Martial Arts 
KPL 
K8 Farm BiMau 

Barvloaa, kw. 
takOaucha 
LaniMaChiAlpfta 
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Company 
Stgmacril 
Sigma K^jpa 
Sigma Sigma Stgma 
Sonathlng OMatant 
SoulhamSun 
StNMN TaNors A Ciaanai* 
I Hill QoM CkJb 
I Farm Inauranca 
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Su nWow a r Bank 
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Unhramai ktaunnoa 



Vamay^ Book siofa 

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I 



All Weekend 

% Nstalorium 

% Peters Recreation Com- 
plex 

H Campui Aft>orelum and 
Tree Walk 

Friday, Oct. 25 

% Pig Roast Dinner, 
K-State Student Unk>n 
Ballroom 

% UPC Fasturs Film 

Saturday, Oct. 28 

4 Portrart* with Willie the 
Wildcat 

^ Face Painting 

% Taste ol KStals 

Hi Ouldsd tours ol main 
campus 

tif Army and Air Force 
ROTC OemonstratlorM 

e Colleoe of Englntettng 
reception 

^ Center (or Basic Can- 
cer Research. Ackert 
Hall Lobby lour 

Ir A Taste Of the Imemet 
derrtonst ration 

ft Insects and Psopis 
through History tour 

f TELENET 2 

^ College of Business Ad- 
mlnlstrstlon reception 
and tour 

^ MacdonaU Latwratory 
lour 

% Engineering Caraar* 
program 

^ Joumatlam open ttcuas 

jt Rose Oardan tnd Con- 
sent alory tour 

^ Ag Econ «n4 Ag- 
ribusiness 
bsrbeque 



Myitis and Facts about 
Nukes lecture 
College ol Education 
reception 

College of Agriculture 
reception 

K-Slale HIstortc Coa- 
lutTM and Textilea Col- 
lection tour 

Chemistry Magk: Show 
Collage ot Veterinary 
Medk:lne tour 
Konza Prairie tour 
Library tour 

Merlanna Klatler Beach 
An Museum lour 
SQA reception 
Luncheon Buffet. 
K-Stste Student Union 
Bluemont Room 
College of Archlteciura, 
Planning and Design 
Pre-Oams Buffef Bart>a- 
cue Luncheon 
FoottMH gam* 
Family Day Post-Oama 
Biiftst. K-Slate Student 
Union Ballroom 
UPC Feature Film 
Comedy show 
UPC Kalidescope Rim 



Sunday, Oct. 27 

fl Worship services 

^ Qoll tournamenl and 

lurtcheon 
^ Stinday Brunch, K-Stata 

Student Union Blua- 

ntant Room 
% Chestef E. Peters Pec- 

reaUon Complex tour 



Woody% Ladaa Stwp 



^ V 



Family Wttkand Is iponsored by 

Chlmtt Junior Honorary, 

K-State Alumni Astoclation 

and the Family Programming 

. CofMnlttott . 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1996 



PAGE 1 1 



Students can get first hand experience 
with cancer research through awards 



> PHONE SCAM 



Duo MCCONCXIT 

tittlitfOlta 

Cancer is a disease thai has baffled doc- 
tors and rtsearchcrs for many years. 

K-Statt's Center for Basic Cancer Research 
is encouraging interested students to join the 
fight against cancer through Student Cancer 
Research Awards. 

The awards program was initiated about 
10 years ago to allow undergraduate students in 
health-related fields an unusual opportunity to 
work side by side with cancer researchers. The 
S500 awards are funded entirely through private 
gifis and are intctKled to put students into the re- 
search labs 

Terry Johnson, director for the Center for 
Basic Cancer Research and University distin- 
guished professor, said it is a beneficial time for 
students to learn about cancer and cancer-re- 
lated topics outside the classroom. 

"We are encouraging students to take ad- 
vantage of working in the canccr-researth labs. 
As an award winner, they become an actual 
member of the research team, as well as an 
investigator." Johnson, who is also chief sci- 
entist for BioScTve Technologies, said 

The faculty ^xtnsor the students in the re- 
search facilities, as well as provicte lab equip- 



ment, control project fiinding and contribute the 
mentoring that is required to help the students 
succeed, he said. 

The awards are campuswidc, including the 
colleges of Agncullure, Human Ecology. Arts 
and Sciences, and Veterinary Medicine. 

"The cancer center really reaches out and 
encourages students to participate in research 
It is a big time commitment, but most of the 
time the research is so exciting that ttie students 
don't notice the time It can be a very positive 
cKpcncnce." he said. 

This opportunity also allows students the 
chance to see if they are interested in cancer- 
relevant research work, Johnson said. 

Heidch Fattaey. one of the 262 recipients of 
the student awards, is an example of how the 
award can affect students' lives and liitures. As 
a K-State undergraduate student in biology. 
Fattaey said she decided she wanted to expand 
her love of biological science into the lab 

"This award had a tremendous effect on 
my lutun; I was able to do actual molecular and 
cellular research. I think this award provides a 
very positive opportunity for undergraduates to 
get some hands-on experience in the research 
field," Fattaey said. 

Her research experience had such an effect 



on her life that she chose to dedicate her future 
to research work at K-State. Currently, she is a 
research scientist and laboratory manager for 
the biology division. 

An experience like this, however, doesn't 
keep everyone at K-State. 

Fattaey 's brtither, Alireza. was a NK2 award 
winner aixJ is now a carKer treatment researcher 
for Onyx Pharmaceuticals in California. 

"My brother is now working on treatments 
for cancer patients for a large pharmaceutical 
company, so that's very exciting. I also know- 
many other graduates who have continued to 
work in the research field, and one of them is 
currently completing a research project in Eng- 
land," Fattaey said. 

Though many award winners do not con- 
tinue in the cancer-rcsoarch field, Johnson said 
most of them have gone on to hold successful 
positions. 

"Many of our students are highly motivated 
individuals and hate become diH.'lors, chiro- 
practors, dentists and scientists. We are very 
proud of all of them, " he said. 

Undergraduate students interested in ap- 
plying for Ok Student Cancer Research Awards 
can obtain applications in Ackcrt 125 and 413 
The deadline for the awards is Dec. 2. 



Scam artists use masked phone rates 
to victimize careless telephone users 



limHutne ^ 

Scam artists are using your fingerttpi. 

A recent phone scam has alaniwd •ome people. 
The messages these people are leaving range fiwn im 
aiTcsi, illness or death in die recipient's fiunily, to say- 
ing the person has won a fiee tnp and needs to caJllor 
more information. 

When these calls have been returned by the un- 
suspecting, the receiver claimed to speak broken 
F,nglish. Others get a long recorded message. These 
tactics are to ensure the caller stays on the line as lot\g 
as possible. 

Here is the catch. These 8<)9 area code numbers 
are a son of masked 900 number But to avoid U.S. 
regulations on 900 numbers those calls go to the 
Caribbean, where those nrgulations don't apply 

U.S. regulations on WO numbers require ttiem to 
warn callers of the charge and rate involved, and 
provide a time period in which the caller can hang up 
without being charged. 

"The scary thing is you can't do anything about 
it," Fred Damkroger, director of telecommunica- 
tions, said. 

People also te«eivc pages. With the new area- 
code changes, pager wearers return the pages 
unknowingly. 



The whote scam finally rears tis ugly head when 
these victims get their bills, which can be SKH) or 
more. 

Telecommunications lists other scams to be a ware 
of These scams include gcttii^g campus phone books 
and leaving the same types of messages on voice- 
mail. 

Some scams leave a message on your machine, 
saying you need to pay a bill right away, or they 
will send their attorneys after you Some scams use 
voice-activated recorders that respond when you 
have stopped talking These arc all for the same pur- 
pose, to keep you on the line as long as possible 

"Another thing that students should be aware of 
is that not all 800 numbcr^i arc free. They can .set up 
an 8(X) number to call that will vector to a *WU num- 
ber that can charge you It's still illegal, but they 
move fast," Damkroger said. 

The best defense is to be extremely careful w iih 
any call you receive in which yuu don'i recogni/e the 
area code. Student* can call tel«;iim mimical ions to 
find out more information. The number is 532-71101 . 

"Call the office. They w ill be happy to tell you 
where it is and give you a fair estimate of how much 
it will cost." [)amkroger said. 

The feirest warning students can gei is simple I>t 
not call any number or area code thai is unknown. 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Get the word out 



• DEADLINES 

Classified ads must be placed by noon the day be- 
fore tfie dale you want your ad to run Classified display 
most be placed by 4 p.m. two working doys prior to the 
dote you want your ad to run 



• HOW TO PAY 

All clossifieds must be paid in odvonce unless you have 
on estoblished account with Student Publications Inc. 

Cosh, check, MasterCard or Visa are accepted. There is 
o $1 service charge on oil returned checks. 



•CALL OR STOP BY 

To place your ctossilied, coll 
532-6555. 

Place your clossified ad in 103 




Mon.-Fri. 9-S 
p.m. 



000 



ByUETIN 80ARD 



oiol 



AnnouneMiiMrts 



Tha 1996-97 CAtMPU* 
PHONE lOOK and E- 

mall Olractory !■ on 
■al* now ax Idi Kadl4« 
Hall or at Iha KSU Of- 
fica 9uppl4pa uvindow 
#or ««iffiptta depart- 
diant* aniy. 93.29 foi 
tludantfi with an ID. 
9B.2i (o< facuUyl itifl. 
•4,29 alt otiiara. E-m*ll 
(Nraetofia* ara 91.79. 

AMERICAr^ ZEN 6ucldhitt 
Prwtt Sholisn WinacoH will 
give a free public lecture 
on tite PiycttiDlogv ervd Plii- 
lotophv ol Zen Mediation, 
Fftdey Oct. 2S, 

7:30- 9:00p m. 8<ueniom 
Hall. 122. 

ATTENTION ALL Itud- 
antiUI Grtnit and tcltol- 
arthipi available from 
ipontortlll No Repav- 
menti, everl>i $$$ Csah (or 
cDileaa iSS lot inlorma- 
(lon: (iOOI243-243S. 

iOOt Surprlaa your 
fnandi Ihii Hallowaer^ with 
a Collegian parmonal. Take 
90% atf with coupon in 
Campua Ptione Book 

COME FLY with ua. K-State 
Flying Club haa five aii- 
ptansB. For beat prlcaa call 
TfOy Brochway, 776-6735 
aliai blOpm. 

FACT FUNDKAItEH- 
ftajia 9900 tn fiva days 
GlMki. group*, clubt, mo- 
tlvatad tndividuBis Fad, 
•aay- No financial obliga- 
tion (8001862-1962 Ext 33. 

FREE PUMPKIN carving/ 
decorating foi all klda on 
Oct. 27th, 2p.m.- 4p.nn. at 
Alalia Xi Delta Houaa. 
RSVP &39'B87S. 901 
Fairchild Tarra<». 

HTTP J/WWW. PURE 
SOUNOMKT COM WMEfll 
amarging Muaiciana per- 
form tfiflir longs World 
wide expoaura and dialrl- 
bution. (310)566-3S30. 

LOCAL NeA Fanlaay 
Laague now formtno 
team* With our league 
you control tha draft. 
trRdea and Ime-upi You'li 
gat all reiuita waekly by 
phone Call 537-4344 Tha 
■ooner you call, tha hiahar 
you draft. Call 537-4944 
natnl 

NEW METABOLISIM braek- 

ihfoitgh Looae 5- 100 
pounda. Dr. approved. 5% 
diaoount. (800)776-9603 

SKVOIVE KSU Parachute 
Club it offering fiitl lump 
couraaa Oclobei 25- 2S 
and November 1S 16 Call 
Eric at 776-0890. 



Lost and Pound 



Faunrf atfe ««it be 
plaead fraa r«r tkrae 



FOUND KEYS on aacond 

floor of Eiaenhower Hell 
Claim at 206 Eiaenhowar. 

FOUND ONE ladiaa cleaa 
iinu Claim <$I06 Edward! 
■iT 



Hall 532-6412. 



A(X] A a lira touch of claai 
to your next party. Cell 
Wayna'i Wilar Party to 
rent a porlabia tiot tub. 
U7^7H7 or 539-7661. 

PARTV TIMEJ Oo with a 
IManhalian tradition tin- 
ea1l96l Rant a hot tub for 



your next party. Call Wet-N- 
Wild Mobile Hot Tub 
Rental*. 537-1825 



HOUSING/REAL ESTATE 



Manhattan City Ordi- 
nance 4814 aaauraa 
ayery pareon equal op- 
portunity in houBlng 
without dieilncilon on 
•eeottnt of race, eax, fa- 
milial elalue, military 
alatue, dieablilty. rail- 
gtoM, age, colar, ne- 
tfonal oriflln or encee- 
try. Violaiiona ahouid 
lie reported to iHe Di- 
rector of Humen Re- 
aourcea at City Hall, 
997-2440. 



For Itont- 
A|»t9. FuHil»h«d 

DELUXE TWO BEDROOM 

luxurious apartment near 
campus at 1200 Fremont. 
DIahwasher/ disposal/ can- 
trel air, no pats t360. 
537-0428 

ONE-BEDflOOM FUR 
NISHED apartment near 
campua at 1017 Laramie. 
Laundry leGllltiea. 1250. 
537-0429 

TWO BEDROOM, ONE 
bath aparimant, iireplace. 
oood localion. vary nice, 
S65-9184 

110| 

For Roiit- 

Apt. 

Unfumlshod 



Afutrtmeni Living 

At Its Beit 
Large 2-Bedroomt 


Saiulttone Apts 
Ounbridgr Sq. Apts. 


Hill investment 
Si? 9064 



AVAILABLE NOW redeco- 
rated two-bedroom, clean, 
quiet, nine month leaaa, 
moat utilities paid, oil- 
atiaet paikir^g, no pelt. 
539^4067. 537-8389 

FOUR BEDROOM SPA 
ClOUS duplex with fire 
piece, garbage diapoaal. 
dlahwaahar. two bath- 
room*, washer/ dryer, wa- 
ter/ treth peid. S8S0/ 
month 779-2274. 

FOUR BEDROOM TWO 

and one hall tiath available 
In November, 2530 Candle 
Croat. $750. Includes dish 
waaher. waaher/ dryer, dia- 
poaal attd privala patio 
776-3804 

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS. 
One and thrae-badroom. 
Cloea to campua, 776-1 340 

LARGE ONE and one hair 
bedroom Two blocks to 
KSU $365/ month. Water, 
treah peld. Canlrel elr-con- 
dlllontng. belcony. 

532-4687 

ONI MONTH rem tree! 
Two-bedroom available 
now, S4S0. 1026 osage, 
four blocfcs from campus 
Water and traah paid. On- 
aita laundry lacililiea Bulh 
In student desk with 
thalvea in each bedroom 
Call 776-3804 

ONE-aeoRooM apart 

MENT, svailable Imme- 
diately, near CICo park, 
pool, fi replace, large apart 
ment. top floor, one year 
leaaa, no pet* 9390.00 
539-2648 



1IJ4 



For Ront< 
Houa«9 



FOUR BEDROOM HOUSE 

915 North nth St. S700. No 
pets. Available Jan. 1 
&W-4277 

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 
three and four-bedroom 
houaea Cloao to campus 
776-1340 

ONE, TWO and three bed 

room for non-amoker, 
drinker. No pel* please 
539-1664, 

ONE. TWO. throe-bedroom 

for non-smoklno, rton- 
drinking, t\a pota 539-1564. 



PERFECT IF you deaira 
extra Income. Apertment 
tenia tor $330. three bed- 
room rente for $595 Call 
lor brochure, good income 

fiotantlal for Investors, 
8001397-2436. pagari 
5117 




Wanted 



ONE-BEDROOM AVAIL- 
ABLE now Wildcat Inn 
1854 Claflin. $365 includes 
water end traih service. On- 
alM iMndry Call 776-3804 
Yet, we allow cats' 

ONE BEDROOM NEAR A> 
gieville available 
Fremont. $325. Water, 
trash paid. Call 776-3804. 

ONE BEDROOM WATER/ 
meh paid, cernral air, west- 
side location, no pets 
$335/ month. June lease 
Call 587-4111 or after 
6p.m. 776-0221 

PARK PLACE APAHT- 
MGNTS leasing one, two 
diuj three bedroom apart- 
meni^ T,wo pools, hot tub,,^ 
hurbeshoes, volleyball. 
639- 2961. 

ROVAL TOtWEII APAKT- 
MENT9. Four bedroom/ 
two bath available now. Ex. 
cellent roommate Moor, 
plan, lully equipped with 
stove, relriaeralor, mi 
crowave, dishwasher and 
diapoaal. On. site laundry 
racilillet, fitneas room snd 
iecuui's Walking distance 
to clasa Cell 776-3804 

TWO-BEDROOM APART 

MENT, available imma 
dialely, near CiCo park, 
pool, carport, belcony, one 
year leeae. no pela. $430.00 
539-2649 

TWO-BEDROOM APART 

MENT. available imma 
dialely, near CiCo park. 
pool, lower level, one year 
leesD, no peta $40000 
539-2649 

TWO-BEDROOM APART- 
MENT. $360/ month. 
AcroBS at reel from Ah earn 
Field Houae. Available 
January 1. Leaaa and da- 
poait required. 537-7794 

TWO BEDROOM AVAIL 
ABLE now near city park. 
405 N 10th. S405 Water, 
iraah paid. No pels. Cali 
7763804 

TWO-BEDROOM AVAIL 
ABLE now near KSU cam- 

SuB 1005 Bluemont $445 
/ater, trash paid No pels. 
Call 776^3804 

TWO-BEDROOM, ONE 

bath, washer/ dryer, deck, 
dishwasher and fireplace, 
Weter, traah peid. No pets, 
$450/ month. Mual rent, 
Will help with depoalt. Call 
Haeth, 587-9113. 

WALK TO CLAM. One- 
bedroom $260 per monih, 
water, iresh, gas, heal 
paid. Wildcat Properly 
Manegemanl, call 

637-2M2 



At3 STUDENT need* room- 
Lerga trailer. Walnut 



Grove Trailer Park Bed- 
room with ona-hall bath 
available now Rent $180. 
split utilities Waaher/ dry 
er (913)4»4-»)13 Jessica. 

CARING CHRISTIAN ramlly 
would like collage girl lo 
live In second semaaler. 
Shate home and some 
meal* for aoma house- 
keeping Sand resume to 
Box 6 c/o K -Si ate Collegian 

FEMALE ROOMMATE 
needed to Bhare two-bed- 
room apartment Starting 
Dflcamber 15. Large bed- 
room $250/ month, all bills 
paid. Close to campus and 
AggievHIe. 776-6390 

FEMALE ROQIUIMATE 
wanted for du^ltfi. 9200, 

Slu* one-fourth utilities' 
200 ^deposit Availeble 
Now 1, 1998 CJeil 776- 7402 

MALE OR lemale wanted 
lo share three bsdroom 
$200 a month plus one half 
utilities has washer snd 
dryer. Call in aveninga at 
532-6082. during the day at 
565^)969, 

MALE WANTED for lui 
nifhad baaament. No 
smoking/ drinking/ pet*, 
plaeae Walk to KSU, 
639-1654 

ROOMMATE NEEDED to 

ahare nice two bedroom 
mobile home in Radbud 
Ealato*. Call Guy ai 
639-3503 or e mail at gref 
flx9kBn*ea.net 

ROOMMATE WANTED: to 
ahare two-bedroom houae 
close to campus Call 567- 
HOaa eak for Merk 



2oe 



SERVICE DIRECTORY 



210| 

Ro9um«/ 

Iffilna 



A PERFECT re- 

sume and all your other 
word processing needs 
Laser printing. Call Brende 
776-3290, 



Autotnotlvo 
ilr 



ROYAL PURPLE PAINT. 
900V ft 0LA99, Quality 
collision rapairi, glass re- 
plactimsnt, vandeliam 
claims 776 6920, 1100 "f 
Hosteller Rd 12 BIka north 
of Wal-Men) S 30- 530 M 
F. 



FREELANCE PROOFREAD- 
ING accurate and on time , 
aerving personal and buai- 
ne*a accounta Call 
S3S-6026 

POWER. MONEY, Adula- 
tion and mora, morel 
Want soma? Viell 



3010 



EMPLOVMENT'CAREERS 



atol 



Motp Wanted 

Manhattan City Ordl- 
nanoe 4114 aaaitr** 
owery paraon a^wol Op- 
pertiinltv In aaaiirlnp 
••4 holding oifiplov- 
■noNt til anf field «f 



ha/ eho la proporty quoH- 
flad regardlesa of raeo, 
ae(, military atotue, dla- 
ebillly, refleioi*. age, 
color, national origin or 
ancestry. Violation* 
ahould bo reported to 
the Dlroctor of Human 
Roaoureoa at City Hall, 

937-oose. 

The Csllegtan cannot 
verity the financial po- 
tentiet of advortleo- 
fnent* In the Employ- 
ment/Caraer claaaiflca- 
tion. Readers are ad- 
vi*ad to approach any 
auch amployntent op- 
portunity with reaaon- 
abla caution. Tha Col- 
legian urgaa our raad^ 
Ore te contact tha Bat- 
tar Buslnaaa Bureau, 
601 9E Jaffaraon. To- 
paka. KB 69607-1190. 
(913)232-0494. 

$1750 WEEKLY poiaible 
mailing our circulara. No 
ekperience required. Begin 
now For info ceil 
<202>29e-1335. 

ACHIEVERS. ENVI- 

flONMENTAL company 
enpanding locally, seeking 
focueed people willing to 
take cherga and moke man 
ey. 537-7600. 

ATTENTION ALL Studental 
Over $8 Billion in public 

and private sector grant* 
and scholarships is now 
available. All students are 
eligible. Let us help- For 
more intormelion call: 
18001263^6495 eitt F57987. 

ATTENTION: NEED 28 peo 
pie who are serious about 
ioaing weight without giv- 
ing up your favorite foods, 
l9r3)M7^8«92, 

AUOITIOMSI PAID role* 
available: need people to 
act in son video segments 
lor KSU training progrem. 
Acting experience not re 
quired. Cell Jarrl el KSU'a 
ECC for info: 532-7041 

FEIWALE DANCERS 

NEEOEO. Must t>a over 
16, attractive and depend- 
able. 16 hour work week. 
sverege pay $300- $600 
Or Loves 539-0190. Tues.- 
Sal, ellei 6p.m. 

FONE CRISIS Center. Two- 
three staff posiliona avail- 
able Must tie able to work 
evenings end weekanda. 
Applications available el 
SGA in Student Union. 
63T-0999 

FSEE TRIPS and CASH, 

Find out how hundred* of 
*tudent representatives are 
already earning FREE 
TRIPS and LOTS OF CASH 
wiih Amorlce's 91 
Spring Sroali companyl 
Sell only 15 trips and travel 
frne' C<incun, Batiamaa, 
Maraitan, Jamaica, or Flor- 
idai CAMPUS MANAGER 
POSITIONS ALSO AVAIL- 
ABLE. Call nowl TAKE A 
BREAK STUDENT TRAVEL 
(8001 96-BREAKi 

HELP WANTED Earn up to 
$500 per week assembling 
products at home No en- 
perience. INFO 1604) 
646-1700 dapartment KS- 



HOLIOAV CASH. Need 
full-time/ pert. time work or 
extra cash lor the holidays? 
Wanted proleasional, am. 
bltiOMS. motivated people 
paroon 637-9334. 

LUNCHROOM MONITOR 
wanted for Manhattan Ca- 
tholic Schoota, M- F, 
11a. m - 12 30pm 14.75 an 
hour Apply in parson at 
306 S. Juliette between 8- 

4:30. 

MAKE UP t* SS.QO/ 
hour. Need 12 happy, <ta- 
patKtabfe, enthuaiaallc peo- 
ple for advartlaing promo 
lion No nxperiance necoa- 
aary. afiarnoon and even 
ing shifts «</Bilabla. $6.25/ 
hour plus bonuaa* Apply 
in person Ip.m to 6p.m. et 
2601 Anderaon, aocond 
floor, suite 20S. Use All- 
State entrance, upsiaira, 
aecorH) floor. 

MCAT INSTRUCTOR need- 
ed for Manhattan area 
Mual have 30* on MCAT, 



or speciBliie in related 
eree. Kaplan elumni pre- 
ferred. $15/ hour starting. 
II interested, cell Debre at 
1 aOOKAPTEST 

NATIONAL PARKS HIR- 
ING Posriioiis ari* ruiW 
available ai Naiional Parks, 
ForesiB end Wildlife Pre- 
serves. EKcelleni benefits 
f)lus bonuses! Call: 
206)971. 3620 ex I N57G87 

PART TIME OFFICE Assis 
tent in tha accounting de- 
partment. Proficiency with 
OOSl Windows^ Word Pro 
cessing^ spreadsheets. 
Apply at 555 Poyntr Ave. 
Suite 260. Manhattan. 

PROFESSIONAL FOOD 
Service Management at 
Kanaea State Student . 
LIrflOfl' I* eurrerttly seekthg * 
ekperienciid banquet and 
cetering personnel to add 
to our staff. Flexible hours 
and graat working condi 
tions Pay dependent upon 
experience. Apply in per- 
son at Food Service Onlce 
Monday- Friday. 10- 4p.m. 
Equal Opportunity Em- 
ptoyei 

REFLECTIONS PHOTOG- 
RAPHV is seeking Santa's 
and Santa's helpers lor the 
upcoming holiday season 
Day. evening, weekend po- 
sition available. Cell 
539-1560. 

ROOF TRUSS Manutac 
luring Plant 5107 Murray 
Rd 776-6081 

ROUTE DRIVER $15 per 
day Three plus days per 
week Must own car. 12 
mile*. 1:30- 3:30. Call even- 
ings 539-0816, com- 
rade "■ksuksu,edu 

SPRING BREAK 97 Earn 
ceahl Highest commis- 
sions Travel free on 

only 13 aalesHi Jamaice, 
Cancun, Behemas. Florida, 
Padts free information 
packall Cell Sunapleah 
l(BO0W26-7710 
WWW SUNSPLASH- 
TOURSCOM 

SPRINO SREAK 1997 - 
SELL TRIPS. EARN 
CASH, ANO GO FREE 

Student Travel Services ■* 
hiring campus rnpresen 
tativas. Sell 16 trips and 
travel freelM Cancun from 
$419, Jamaica from $419 
and Florida from $119. Call 
(8001 648-4S49 for inlor- 
mation on joining Amari 
ca's *1 aludent tour opera- 
tor. 

TECHNICAL SUPPORT per- 
son needed to set up 
HTML coding for the Con- 
sider K-Stste website. 
Work as team with de 
signer* to lake existing 
filea, using the M eel n tosh 
OS, from QuarkXPress 
using BeyondPraas soft 
ware; will also set up la 
blea, map graphics using 
CGI script*, and create 
link*. Background in ad- 
miniiterlng a webalte 
would be helpful, along 
with knowledge of Page- 
mill. WordPorfoct. Photo- 
shop, and Illustrator Work 
will be completed in Uni- 
versity Publication*, bet- 
ween 8a m and 6pm. 
weekday*. Call Daria Whip 
ple-Frain or Sharon Mot- 
row at 2-6419. 

HOl 



QppoftiiflWios 



FREE T-SHIRT 
+ $1,000 



Credit (.lard lundriiscn 

im Frsirrnitict, tororiiin 

& groups. Any tampuj 

ui)(iniution Lin raise 

up ii> $1,000 hy cDining 

] wliuppirtg $5.00/ 

VISA aipplicatjon, 

CJl«tmMft28o«,61 

Quiiifinl callrr) receive 

FREE T-SHIRT. 



400 



OPEN MARKET 



KOHis fvr %m^• 



CABLE DESCRAMBLER kit 
$14 95. See ALL the chan- 
nels (600)752 1389 

FREEI' CELLULAR hand 
held phone free! Battery 
froei ChargiT. Irdijl Lenth 
er citse- free I Actiya^ion 

LOWEST PRICED CO s. cas- 
salla tapes, movies, TV's 
VCR's. iiome stereo sys- 
tems, Sega and Nintendo 
aysiams and games, gun*, 
jewelry and much, much 
more. We buy. sell end 
trade. Cash Pawn and Gun, 
1917 Ft Riley Blvd 
776-3332. 

MARV KAY Coametlct 50 

75% oW, Thursday and Fri- 
day only Call Holly 537 
9065 

TEMPCO GOOSEDOWN 
coats, new condition Men 
and women siie medium. 
776-4544 



BUY (fflniRADE 



CO 
punumi, lai, 

.[Tt 




THLta 



U7IM 



ivww llinthflls im mwi 



Pumtturs to 



JERRYS WHOLESALE car 
pet. Carpet remnant* and 
vinyl remnanls. 2501 Stagg 
Hill Road Monday- Friday, 
8:30a m- 6.30p,m. Sat. 
8a.m.- 12p.m. 



MOl 



AiiMqws 



TIME MACHINE Antinue 
Maul and Flea Market 7000 
aquare feet, 4910 Skyway 
Or. between Brtggs end air 
port 539-4684 



43SI 



9301 



Compirt»rs 



MANHATTAN CATHOLIC 
Schools PTO la giving 
away a Pentium 120 com 
puiet. MS Office Pro end 
Canon BJC 4100 printer 
worth $2476 retail For 
drawing details and tickets, 
contact Lalt Gauche, 1131 
Moro 776-3302 Drawing 
Nov 12. 



P«ts Mid 
Supplies 



Hedgehogs, seven weeks 
old. Oita male, one female 
Vary tame. $50 aich. 
532-5933 



St*r«e 
Kqulpm«iit 



KENWOOD 80X80 empli 
fier Two 12-inch pyle sub* 
in boil $250 lotal Call 
587^166 

SAVE $4401 Gtaal stereo 

tiva-disc CO; receiver, tape 
deck and large speekats, 
call 539- 1956 evenings 



TIclMts to 



FOR SALE Oklahma, lowe 
State, reserved tickets. Call 
587 8156 Leave mesoage 

NEEDED FOR 40h birthday 
surprise I Twro ticket* to Ok 
lahoma game Call even 
ings 913 681-6899, esk lor 
KriEii 

THREE RESERVED tickets 
for October 26 Oklahoma 
game $«3. Call 537-0066 

WANTED OKLAHOMA 
lidtats, e37-M66 



5QD 



TRANSPORTATION 



1978 CAMARO for sale. 
New 350 block in 1993. 
Runs great, good mileaga. 
$2000 Cell 778-9775 

1978 V0LK5WAG0N Dash- 
er, sporty, good condition, 
interior like new, very af- 
fotdable $1200 or beat off- 
er 532-4149. eveninga and 



1981 CHEVy Citation for 
oalL must goll $385 or best 
Offer, 537-1521. 

19B1 FORD Eacort LX, two 
doors, air, automatic, AM/ 
FM. 7eK, $4,200 or best 

offer 587-8498 

1994 FORD Probe, silver, 
fivB-speed, tint, cruiao. key- 
less entry, in greet shape, 
starting price $11,000 
53»-4937, ask lor David 



Mcyctos 



COMBO 1HHEE bicycle or 
four ski rack loi swing 
away lytie spare tire carri 
e4 Call Chad al 539-0928. 



Wtotefcycles 

1991 CBH tiOO F2, piped, jel- 
led, runs and looks great. 
$2500. Serious tfiQuir^a 
only. Call Rick at 537-249iJ 



wtsj.wy*- 



600 



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nootfati... Travel tree and 
earn commiasiona 

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raiftigitiiKttfTTmiiTu'rt 




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in the 
Classifieds, 



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^ItAff^f 



oaf^ 



VclH^ 



..buy a guitar, sell a tuba, or find 
1 , ,,. ,. someone to teach you to play either... 

I Kansas State Collegian 

103Kedzie 532-6555 



PAGE )2 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1996 



. 




Pabntory 19S8 

Baker University ii founded in 

Boldwin Ctly by pioneer 

Method iti ministers 



Jofrt ISM 

Meftiodisi Chopel <% dedicofed 

in Sproxton, a small vilbge 90 

mites north of London. 

19301 

Prime Mini iter Morgoret 

Tltolchers (other, Alfred 

ftoberli, preaches ol ifie 

Sproxton Chopel. 



IHt 

Sproxton Chiapel ii closed 



1919 

ProfeiOt of English Deon Bevar 
travels to see the chapel. 

S«pl«mb*r 1994 

Boker onnounces its intention 
to purchase tfie chapel alter it 

gams support of ftriNih 

Methodists ond the people of 

Sproxton. 




Fabnrary 1995 

Boker finolizes the purchase of 
the chopel 

JuMl99S 

Disassembly of the chapel 

begins Eoch stone is morked 

ond loaded into crates 

Novtmb«f 199S 

The first stone is bid at Baker 

AuguU 1996 

Baker leads the first Universilv 
worship service in the chapel. 




October 23, 1994 

Margoret Thatcher presents the 

loreine C Dietrich (Distinguished 

Lecture and assists in the 

reded icalion of the chapel 




Sourct Baktr Un>v«fufy 



DAN HOlMOIHN/ColltQKix 



Thatcher 

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

Iklnrc (.losmt;. I h.ilchcf »jid siKicty 
(aces ii problem uith tht: "tlislortion lit' 
truth jrtd the rcrusal iti ttrach truth in thtr 
coursf i)t hisl<ir> " 

She liKuwl an the i-isiics »if alTimia- 
live jclum anil )xtlilit.':illy currect Ian- 
guayt. 

".■\tTiniiative aclmti is the ncgaliutt of 
merit," she said 

Then Thaither wid she never wanted 



to 3sk whether a female colleague "was 
an afrirmative-actttm candidate, m did 
you get her im ment " 

Thatcher siaid politically eorrcei lan- 
^ua^e v^us distortion of the truth. 

"M' you have to qualify it. itX noi cor- 
rect." she said 

Ciincludmg the delivery of her 
spet- ch, Hakcr ptesented her with univer- 
sity honors 

Thatcher came to IJaker for the reded- 
ication i)f u 1 32-year-old English chapel 
moved l« ihe campus from Spro.\ton. 
l-ngland. 



Thatcher had special ties to the 
chapel, hccausc it was where her father. 
Alfred Kotvrts. a lay mmistct. frequently 
preached to the contmuniiy near 
tirattiham, England where she gteu up. 

The rctixalion and reconstruction of 
the chapel was funded hy a $ I -million gin 
front R.R Oshorne. an Olathe business- 
man. 

In the ceremony. Presideni Dan 
Lambert rernemhea'd a conccrsaiion he 
had with Osborne 

"Just a few week)) ago. Mr. OstMimc 
and I sat alwie in ihc cha)>el li was one of 



those quiei moments. 

"He said 'Dan, money doesn't mean a 
thing. It's there, and it's gone, and you 
have to look at what is led."' Lambert 
said. 

The chapel was discovered about 
seven years ago hy a Haker professor wftti 
was leaching m Itngland 

Then, with the support of the village 
of Spronton and Hritish Mcihodists. 
Baker purchased and moved the chapel 

Workers began dismantlement m 
June, and in the fall, Haket received 
almost 250 cralcs to rebuild the chapel 



mibcai 



Mratcil Hie Ballet 

Qurrnsland Ballet 
(Ihoreonrapher IMryl (Iray 
lued classical, jaju, lap, arKJ a 
bit of funk to turn (iilbcrt and 
S\t\[ivan'i Firata oflYtuatur 
into a deliKhtful ballet. "Tlw 
crtspness of the narratlM? and 
design, using tolcirful story- 

IkhjIc simpltclty, and the successful bletxlttiK of humot and clante 
makes the ballet and Ideal family shinv. " friir iMurier Mali) 
Pub.: S22,S1S, S14;Sr.; S20, $16, S12: Stu/Child: SU, S9, S7. 
Sunday, Octob«r 27, 7 p,m. 




Midori with Robert McDonald* 

A wiitldclavs violiiiivt viiKc a^e 
11, in a program of Sehui>ert, 
Kreisler and I'rarKk, Mkliirl 
p rove's slw shiiws no sign o( 
squandering her early promise or 
pandering to Ihe "greatest hits ' 
syrvdrimK-. 

Cofpontte Spomor: FintBimk 



Pub.: S30, S26, S22;Sr.:S28, $24, $20; Student: SIS, $13, SU. 
^- — Friday, November 1, ■ p.m. 




Issues 

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 



When comparini! ilic cnv ironment to eco- 
nomic issues. IliKhliausct and Ceterson both 
said kmming the specifies of the issue are 
important 

On gun ciMitrol, IVtcrson and lltKhhauscr 
both said they di) nut suppuri the concealed- 
carry hill 

"A number of students, as well as my im n 
consbtucnts. have sard Ihcv dtin't like the idea 



uf going into a bar knowing anyone in there 
could have a concealed weapon Chere really 
might be some icmbic consequences in that 
kind of charged atmosphere when people are 
probably not ai their best." Hoehhauser said 

Peterson said he favors current law. 

Hoehhauser said the is.sue of Kansas 
Board of Rcgenln' university funding ranks 
high. 

Hoehhauser said she has always viewed 
K-State as the premiere economic resource of 
this community and said she knew she would 
have liv go battle for K* Stale 

(Vterson i>3id he agreed the regents are a 



lop-pniuity issue 

He said he believes i here's a struggle 
because most pev»ple support grades K-12 
wholeheancdiy 

Along wilh being informed of the candi- 
dates' stance on imporlant is-sucv, 
(kx'hhauser said she Ihmks a candidate's past 
record also must be a pan of the decision- 
making priK'es.s 

She referred lo an article in the Aug. .^l) 
issue of the Collegian, in which Student Body 
Vice-President Aaron Otto commended the 
Student Senate on the quielcsl. smooihesi- 
running first meeting he has seen during the 



four yearn he has (veen involved in student 
government 

hitrick Carney, arts and sciences senator, 
said last year's Student Senate seemed inef- 
feclivc because of iniemal problems 

"1 would cntiei/c Mr Peterson s record as 
student b<xly president a.s a leader." 
Hochhausct said 

Peterson said he liKik some strong stances 
on issues 

"I was lulfilling campaign promisi's. hui 
in doing so, 1 upset some pc«iple I feel com- 
fonable ablaut my ttvotd I did what 1 said I 
would do." he sjid 



Tibetan Song and Dance Eniemble 

Vmm a mysterious and furhtddcnj 
land, inacccssilile to all hut the 
m(»sl intrepid westerners, comes 
»n enu'mble of f]f) l<i open up a 
fascinatlr>g world of ritual, 
melody, arxl movi'ment. Vou'w 
newr seen anything ({utte like 
this-thls is their first lime In 
America -iind you may nt-wr 
4gain 

Public: S22; Senior: $20; Student: SU. 
Sunday, November 1, 3 p,m. 




Internet 

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 5 



SCOUTING VOUR OPPONCNT 

Althiiugh Stndct viul he lla^ never been 
pnvy to inside mlornytion, he said he uses 
the Internet to research opposing teams 

"I gel reams ot pages of stuff oil the 
Iniemel," he said "We take stuff off the Net 
for every opponent wc play, statistics and 
things. And we read their local newspapers 
olTlheNct" 



While Snyder uses the Internet to gain 
infonnation. the Department of Intercolle- 
giate Athletics uses the Nel lo dtSsseminate 
information K -State football and ba.skdball 
are now hioadcasi worldwide hy AudioNet. 
and mformalion prov ided on I niversity web- 
sites pliys a role in rc\ruiting as well as sup- 
plying fans With information about the learns 

"Coaches w-ani stuff they can use for 
tecrutiing," said Andy Bartlett, sports infor- 
mation iniem and athletic department web- 
maslct. 

UIHENTHE NETTRLKS, 
PEOPLE LISTEN 



Although it mighi be early to judge the 
influence of the Inlerticl on M'ildcal recruit- 
ing efforts, K -State has established itself as a 
sports pre-sence on the Web AudioNct statis- 
tics show \\ ildcat fans as some of Ihc mosi 
avid listeners on the Net 

"I don't remember exactly." Darilett said 
■*hul we're" usually in the top 1 5 The numbers 
were' a bit down affer the Nebraska game, 
partly because of television and partly 
because 1 think they were trying a new sc5'Cr 
or something, bui for the ML' game, we were 
lop 15" 

The athletic deparlmeni will continue to 



cupenment with new ways to promote the 
University i>n the Wch. fans w ill continue to 
interact across fiber-oplic cables, and sports 
wntcrs will continue lo gather information 
online 

And as the amount on information dis- 
persed via the Internet increases, the uses fm 
that mformalion will tiecomc ever more 
diver]$eni and the tjuestions regarding its 
use ever more dtlTieuli. 



Call SS2-6428 or come to the McCain box office. 

KjiUiis Sl«r Bwik proviilf) i itw Imis i«iviit' tu leitfv fvrril) kir pjliurii M ywn or 
otdn fen drialti, ill I Uirii> IVttrnM .S>l7,4ljn(l. -4 to S p m wrrttdayi 

Hrnnom with diuNllltn may ull ^ZMl^ tin jiintltiltily Inliimulltin 

wf I'tru'nlrd in part tiy itv Kanut Am aimrtuulmi. * tljlr icfih-^. ind ilw NMIimil 
K* EiKloM'tncnt kit itw Ani. a Iritrtal ageny 

■Funding dit MlOntl ilsii iicmiOfil liv Itx- It-innt' Vvvlti IKirLi-c Mrmiitlal Fund ind 
itw Alan and Karfn IMI F.ndinvnKnl tin ihr tytkirmlnn Adi 

l— Evtnu in llM McCain IVniurnianLr Srtin aip luttpntlrd tiy tlw K-Stat< Fin? Aru Fw. 



/Ti 



u r \ I 1 1' I I s ,.' 



MINI I \ \ 1 S I 



1^ 




EVERYONE WILL GIVE YOU 

THEIR TWO CENTS WORTH, BUT WILL 

THAT BE ENOUGH TO RETIRE ON? 



Tod^ lh«rc tMm* ID br an invtMMent 
•■pMi or lifMfM-ial ailviMr alnMNI rvtty- 
wher* you «um Uui ruM how qualifwd «rw all 
(htic rapmtT 

Prmn of mind abmil your fwlun <vmn from 
•olkJ plannii^. Vmm tnv««lmMiti wtd mtwc** 
dnifntd and mani^fd wilh jrowr iMmk and 
mtrtmtM ttcunty apecifiral^ iti mind. TW kind 
of inwMnwnta and arrvtc** TIAA-CRKK kaa 
been {wnvidinf for more <Ii«ji fiytm*. 

WEXL HELP YOU BUILO 
A REWARDING RETIREMENT 

f^r emiiMelar* are trained reiv»i«eni profM> 
•ienala wIm have «nty ymi and your fHiurr ui 
mind So you're irvaled ai ike unique pereon 
yoa am. with ipet-ial needi and mncema thaut 
rctirtmenl. And tKai make* for an vinderMaiid- 
ing. cMnfonaye rtlaaionaKip 

Will TIAA CRKK^nw have plen^ oT elioi» 
and flesibiliiy in building vour mimneni neei 
am " ffMm TIAA'i yuaranieed iradit tonal annut^ 
W l*M inrvwMmeni opfmrtuniiiet of CRKri mvmi 



tlic niiiiM 



vafwhle annwNy aixwnli. And we're nonpntM. 
■a mir vipenee t karge* are among ihv lowewl in 
■he inaurancv and mulvtaJ fund induaihe*.* TKal 
■MaiM man oT^raur monty la when il ihould 
he - working for yoit. 

TIAA-CRKK M now ikr lafgeei pnvaie |i>iwioa 
I M ihr worid. baaed on mm** undtr «•» 
' managing more ikan SlfiO bdlion in 
I lor mm than on* and a half mi lkun people 
ikrowghaui the natiea, 

TIAA^REFi 
THE CHOICE THAT MAKES SENSE. 

Il'a Nwgh to wBilr ikrcMigk all the "ads^Xe' to find 
a iwliable penuDn plan pnividrT But aa a meaitwr 
of the aducattan and r«wafvh cwnmuni^y. yn» 
Imm ekoiee w wnptr: TtAAXKKf'. Bnauw wken 
it («■■■■ lo helping jmu pnfian fior ni m n n ni. our 
amuMliea will add up lo man lIlaN ipai* dlaft. 

for more informalKm about kow TIAA-CRKK 
can kalp JHW prrpar* for tke fulure, caH mr 
EnraiaMM Hoilin* M I Ml t4}- 




*l>«fcii«>l^>^fa 



•* aMil «-%.. W» lepir a.4n^anK lb. l^-r.u.«M «.4«M ti-. 



A 




Members Strong. 
Serving the K-State campus & community 

1997 KSU Chapter Scholarship Winners j 

Nathan Bergman 

Trent Foster 

Emily Skinner 

Brian Vulgamore 

KSU Qokton Key now awards in excess of $1700 

Chapter Meeting 
October 28, 7 p.m. 
Union Big 8 Room 

• Young Democrats 

• College Republicans 

• Officer information 

• Activity Opportunities 

• Certificate Distribution 

• Door Prizes 

Attention All Members! 

Information sheet drop-off available at 
002 Waters Hall or 368 Bluemont Hall 

Mission Statement: The K-State University Chapter of Golden Key exists to recognize 
academic excellence, enrich the collegiate experience of our members, and positively 

Impact our community. 

Robert Kohl, President 532-1930 
Ann Jankovlch, Advisor 532-6976 • Fred Falrchlld. Advisor 532-4090 



\ 

- V 



« * 



kansas state 



top. Date OO/'W 
Cjnsas State Historicil Swiety 
Nfttspapsr Section 



COLLEGlAi^ 




( HrTP://couiOI»w.KiU.tBu/ } 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1996 



Vol. 10) No. 44 



Sig Ep house sanctioned 



6i 



Af itiis itage, iKeie art 
standard violations of 
oor riilt-monagement 
program. 



• DIM DAVEUNi 

SC ET AlUMM KMtD Mtf SCtNT 



J) 



■ Unregistered party, 

underoge drinking leads 
to imposed sonctions. 

JnuMf Khut 

The Sigmu Phi Episilon Fralcrnity ai 
K-Siatc has been fianclioncd hy its 
nutiunal headquarters for actions at an 
una'gislcrcii party Oct. 3. 

"Ttic Si^ma Phi l^psilon natimvil fru- 
icrtiity has impoiicd several sanctions on 



the fraternity," Dirk Dave line, alumni 
b<iard prcsidcnl of the fratcmiiy, said 

The fraternity is in violation for ha\- 
in^ an unre^iistered party, prtuiding 
open coniuiner); of alcoholic hcvcrages 
and allowing under-age drinking 
Davclinc said these three items arc in 
violation of the rules <iet hy their nation- 
al hcadquiirlers. 

"At ihiN stage, these are standard v io- 
lations wf our risk- management pro- 
gram," Dateline said 

Sig Kp IS also hcing sanctioned for 
another incident at the same party. A 



group of women who all ended I he party 
went to l.afene Health Tenter the next 
da> for I real men I for excessive sedation, 
piissihly trom the drug Roh>xitiol. the so- 
called dale-rape drug llowever, as 
reported in fuesdays Collegian, the test 
results from these women have not hcen 
released to the K-Siate Police because of 
doci or- pat len I CO n f I de nt lal ity 

In order for pitlice ni intervene, the 
women must agree to sign a medical 
release stating whether the lest results 
were positive or negative lor Rohypnol 
or a similar drug. (apt. Rohert Mellgrcn 



of the campus police said. 

The Sig fp fraternity is nol being 
sanctioned tor administering Rohypnol, 
nor has there been proof presented that 
the drug was at Ihe party. 

Daveline said Ihe alumni hoard and 
the national frjiemit> have placed stme 
educational awareness renuiremenis and 
community-service sanctions on Ihe 
chapter for the rest nf the year 

"They will have to give educational 
seminars on alcohol lo the campus and 

• See SANCTION Page » 



DESIGNS ?i^. HALLOWEEN 



JESSICA 
McCULLOUOH, 

lophomore 

undecided, 

shjdies children 

painting pump- 

kint ol the 

children's 

workshop For her 

lifetpon and 

Hymon 

Development 

class. 

mCKMUSI 

CoU*gtQn 



Elementary 

education 

majors teach 

African art 

lesson with 

pumpkin 

props 




SamPHHun 

Painting pumpkins with creative designs. 
bright colors and geometric shapes to 
learn ahoui African art is the lesson K- 
Slate's elementary education majors 
taught at the Wonder Workshop in Manhattan 

As part of the requirements for an elementary 
education degree from the College of Education, K- 
Staie education students are required to take a class 
called An for Elementary Schools 

"This class gives students the experience to learn 
about teaching art and interacting wiih elementary 
students in the an classroom,' Lynda .^ndrus. K- 
Stale teacher for the class, isaid. "Nol all of these 
students are ul teachers - - there are Just a lot of 



schools that wit) need them to leach art That's v^hat 
this class helps leach." 

The Wonder Workshop, at 41 W Poynt/ Ave, 
serves as ihe environment tor these elementary stu- 
dents. Students from Manhattan who attend the 
wtirkshop arc bn^ken into dilTerent clubs and meet 
at the worksluip once a week. 

Thursdays are ari-ctub days, and ihis Thursday, 
students were learning about African art by painting 
pumpkins with bright colors and geometric designs 

"I really like a-d paini," said Andrea (i ranger, a 
Manhattan fourth-grader "I love lo paint, but 1 
already learned this stulT about African art in the 
ihirJ grade This is too easy" 

1 he student teachers for the day uea' busy keep- 
ing paini nlT each of the children and a'sponding 



tjiiickly when students needed reassurance their 
pumpkin was pretty and unique. Bui overall, these 
future elcmcntarv teachers made it a pviint for the 
childa'n 10 have tim while they learned. 

"We design a lesson plan Iwusing on simple 
lessons for Ihe children." lieih Pope, lunior in ele- 
mentary education, said "I'lnlay we are teaching 
about aft in Africa with religious shapes, bnght col- 
ors and cultural differences being our nwin ideas " 

"Basically, we just want ihem all to have fun," 
Mark Blousiine, senior in elemenlary education, 
said "They may learn somcihmg and maybe even 
have a difTereni idea on how to decorate the pump- 
kin for Mallouecn ihis year something nol so tra- 

• See DETAILS Page 7 



Protester 
disrupts 
U.N. Day 
activities 



Amy UOtONi 

^Ufl rcp.irl<-r 

A protester interrupted I ee School % second annua 
United Nations Day assemblv on Thursday 

Students and faculty gaihercd in Ihe scluHir> gym 
nasium al ^ am lo celebrate cultural diversity Mam 
students wore their native coslumes and brought sou 
venirs from other countries Singing and sign language 
were also a part of the program 

About 4S mimiles into the program, a speaker w.f 
interrupted by a middle-aged man He shouted objec 
l)on.s lo Ilk' United Nations and schmils that honor it 
lie said they were supp«irting ctnnmuntsm. 

A teacher tned lo continue the program ami tliver 
the students' attention to her. hut the man coniinuei 
shuulmg He was eventually escorted mil of the gyn 
b> iwo men thmi the I duc.itmii t enict 

"We simply asked him to leave," (lark Keinke 
asstiviatc superintendent, said "He is jusi very firm ii 
his beliefs" 

lee School celebrates diversity, because it has mon 
than 1(K) students from iKher countries Many of ihi 
children live vnth their parents ai K- Si ale's married 
student housing. Jardme Terrace .Apartments. 

Seo-llyun, who is in third grade, wore a Koreai 
dress lo celebrate her heritage Her parents ,irc origi 
nally from Korea, and she liv cd in Sweden and ( ,iiiad. 
before coming lo ihe tnited States 

"1 can't wear this dress much, because ii gels dinv 
And It's hard lo clean," she said 

After Ihe opening Hag ceremony, presented by I ul 
Scouts, students were asked lo yell out their dcliiitlioi 
of united Most of them replied by saying. "It's «liei 
you work tiJgeiher " 

Diversity, peace and love uere some o( the thing' 
discussed throughout the rest ol' the program I he sui 
dcnis sang "It's a Small World." "I el 1 here be Peace oi 
F.arrh" and "L.mc in Any I anguagc " 

AUcr the souvenir show-and-lell. loaiine tioldsieiit 
representative of the flint Hills I hapter of the linitei 
Nations, spoke lo the children jboti) ihe iniiHHl.ince o 
cultural diversity 

"Manhattan has a lot of different cultures," she said 
"Yet wc arc all alike We need to work loeciher u 
understand each other, and leach others abitul dignity 
aitd respect " 

She said if people do tho«>e things, they can fulfil 
their dreams of peace 

Sharon fincliaiii, a I'irst-grade tcaclici wthi wa* 
rcspfinsiblc for the asftembly, said the prognioi is very 
imptirtant lo the schinil because ol the large iiuiiiht'i <> 
international students It is a time when the ^tudelll' 
arc featured fincham s^nd there would he some lollow 
up discus.stoas v^ilh the stikk'ius to explain tlvc |iriiiesi 

"ll is important ihey reali/c thai il's t)k to h,ive dil 
fereni opinions and viev^s." she s,iuL "bul wc need ti 
solve our problems m a peace In I v^ay " 

[>espite the interruption, students learned abou 
other cuhures 

"One of the beautiful things ahmi our country i- 
thai vm: have diversity," Tom Hawk, l.ducaiionlL'entet'- 
dinnrtorof staff development and special projects, satd 



» STUDENT SEI^ATE 



¥ ELECTIONS 



Senate allocates 
funds to team, 
not as much as 



Perot rejects Dole's offer, promises to stay in race initially desired 



ONi VOItl * 0M£ VOTt 




I In ffNi 

■ctiofitTTha 
CoMegion keeps track o( its 
Eleclion '96 orticlei ofl lK« 
WW» ol (blip //collegton kiu 
#w/ei9Ctionf 



Auocukne^tui 

WASHINGTON, D.C - Suddenly 
handed the campaign spotlight, Ross 
Perot on Thursday rejected Bob Dole's 
entreaty to quit the presidential race and 
said he was in to the end. Republicans 
and Democrats alike labeled Dole's 
move a desperate gambit 

Perot told rcportcnt he would not dis- 
QUss details of hiji Wcditcsday meeting 
with Dole campaign manager Scott 
Reed, calling the session "weird and 
totally inconsequential." 



-'iH 



Pcrol, in 

Washington for 
a National Press 
Club speech. 
delivered a 
scathing indict- 
ment of Pre.H- 
idcnt Clinton's 
ethics and said 
Dole and the 
Republicans 
also had abused 
Ihe campaign-rmance tystem and traded 
favors for con in bull ons. 



"If you want this corruption slopped, 
vote for the Relorm Party in IWd." 
fH:rut said Later, he added, "Am I in this 
for the long haul ' Yes Do I intend to 
campaign to ihe bitter end'' Ves." 

IX>Ie authon/ed Rcx'd's overture to 
Perot a tier a week of internal campaign 
debate over whether there was any way 
lo shake Clinton's lead in national and 
critical state p«>lls 

But the nop nominee was described 
hy aides as funmis that word had leaked 
of what was supposed I o be a secret mis- 
sion. 



"A drowning man w ill grub onto any 
log," said Texas Reform Party dircclor 
Bill Walker 

While House press seerelary Mike 

MeCurry, asked the administration's 
response, said. "Myslificalion" 

Campaigning in f I on da. Dole admit- 
ted he was frustrated by the polls and 
said testily, "Wake up, America' You're 
about to do yourselves an injustice if 
you vote for Hill Chnton If you want to 
see this country go down the hill in Ihe 

• Sec niOT Page lU 



State Senate candidates agree on most issues, argue about taxes 



'Uttt 



'«iS 



nfTM'SNOTIt 

This is the seventh part 
In a series of ariicies 
onolyzing the issues 

and candiJotes (hot will 
be on the boUo* Nov. 5. 



SflMOuau . _ _ _ 

■tift ffftoffer 

The race for Kansas Senate, District 32, won't have 
many heated debates 

Rep 1 ana Oleen, R-Manhattan, and Ruth Schrum 
said they agree on the majonty of iuuci, iiKluditig 
ones students »aid were important 

One of their only disagreements centers on whether 
lower proftcrty taxeti or higher xhocA fundmg a more 
important 

Olccn, who has been in the Senate for eight years, 
said properly Uxes and fiinding need to be monitored 
closely. She said they both can be successful 

"What .-ny record ahuws is funding comc» (inH and 



(then) keeping on eye on the bottom line on property 
taxcK," Olecn said "So this year we were able to actu- 
ally increase funding to increa.se education in this state 
and lower property taxes " 

Schrum said using properly taxes for the funding ol 
schivols is fine, at long as other taxes, such as sales 
taxes and income taxes, arc alsu used to help fund edu- 
cation. 

This will take the heavy load off property taxeii and 
will allow for lax faimens, she said. 

"My proposal is Ihal we lake equal amounts frdin all 
three, that il m»t be just prt)pcriy tax, because property 
tax has been hit pretty hard in this stale for a long 
time," Schrutn said 



Another important issue to students is how the 
Kansas Board of Regents universities rank in impor- 
tance for funding 

Olccn said as a representative from Manhattan and 
the surrounding District 22, she thinks she is a direct 
representative for K -State 

"If 1 don't represent Kansas Slate University in the 
Senate, I don't know who dt>cs," Oleen said "So it is a 
priori ly." 

She said she feels the regents universities arc one of 
the most important issues concerning District 22 and 
the rest of the stale. Oleen said she does nol think 

• Sec f AXIS Page 10 



NKOU KMtT 

iiUy ^tKcniniiC'Ri ctliiitr 

Student Senate allmaled S.1,7SK.I5 lo the Sp».wl 
Unlimited learn fhursday night, despite attempts It 
give them more 

The team had requested $'*,N4i) 

The group, which competes nationally in forensic 
tournaments, used to receive aKiut S7.IMM( a year fnin 
the Arts and Sciences CourK'il 

l.asl year, the group was allowed lo receive iiiiiiicv 
totaling about S5,'704) from Ivith the ac.idemic competi 
tion teams account and the Arts and Sciences Council 
although Ihis was a violation of regulations agains 
double-dipping 

This was abivut lU percent of Speech Unlimited' 
budget 

"Spcah Unlimited is very unhappy with then alio 
cation, and they have reason to be very much againsi n 
because they have had their budget cut two years in , 
row," Lach l-ranquemoni, arts and sciences seii.itor 
said, 

Student Body Vice Presideni Aaron Olio saii 
bccaase the student activity fee is up for evaluation ihi: 
year and Senate could put more money in ilw acctHinl 
the grtJup might nol hiive lo deal wiih budget cuts nc.\ 
year. 

"It's the same crap every year." he said 

A scries of amendments tned to bring Ihe total up ti 
last year's amount, SJ,'*4i 16, from the total recom 
mended by the Allocations Comniiltce 

Because there was t»nly SSIfc *W Icll in the aeadem 
ic competition teants account after fundmg 

• See UNATI Cage |t: 



PAGE 2 



rniDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1 



24 HOURS IN REVIEW 



NATION WORLD 



• FIREFIOHTERS tXfiKt RETURN Of UNTA ANA WINDS. Fireftghling 
pkines bombed hot ipoh ond ground crewj rocod to wufl oul amberi of wildftroj 
ocroii Southern Californlo on Thursday, orvKclpaHng o r«lurn oF dongarous Santo 
Ana wmdj tho weekend furrtief up *e cooit, in d>9 Suf, a week-old fire continued 
to ipread, scorching 2,750 acret oF gross, oolt and redwoods Firefighters we<e 
counting on a light roin to help them quench the bkize before Soturdoy. 

• IKMONNAIWES' DI5EAH INFECTIONS RISE. Two more [}elroJt<irea 

rejidenfi were confirmed to hove been infected with Legionnoires' diseose, roijtng 
the number of cases to 26 while officioli continue seorching fof the source of the 
outbreak. Offkials Wednesday confirmed two more coses in Ookbnd County, TIte 
Detroit News reported todoy The source of the legionnaires' boderia hos not been 
found Health investigators believe the victims lived, worked or possed through o 
six-squo re-mile oreo of Formington and Formingion Hitli, northwest of Dttioil 

• KURDISH EVACUEES IIAVE TURKEY FOR UNITED STATES. About 600 
Kurds arrived ot (his U 5 lernlory on Thursday, bringing iKe number of reKigees to 
neorly 3,000 Mony will eventually be resettled in the mainland United Stoles. The 
Kurds, most of them members of tfie ClA-oided Iroqi Notionol Cortgress, virftich 
opposes Soddom Hussein, were evocuoted from northern Iraq this week following 
on offensive by Soddoffl-alliecj rebels. Aher medical and idervtificotion checks, the 
evacuees were put on two plones at o U.S.-rur) airbase tn Turkey and flown to this 
Pacific isbrtd. 

• HK BAN REMAINS. Boosted by new research linking mad cow disease 

to human brain oilrrwnt, the European Union soid Thursday that its ban on British 
beef sales would continue until Britain begins a selective cattle slaughter progrom. 
Franz Fischler, the EU's form commissioner said the ban would remain in pbce until 
Britain honors a deal, reached at an EL) summit in June, to sloughter 147,000 
young cattle deemed most ot risk for mod cow disease. 

• THREATS CLOSE MUESTINIAN AREAS. Isroeli troops sMiled the West 

Bank and Gazo Strip today and searched cart at Tel Aviv checkpoints in response 
to warnings that Poleslinian militants were plotting suicide ollocks. In a sign of 
frayed nerves, o Palestinian laborer wot wounded in the leg when police opened 
lire on a van carrying Arob workers after it foiled to slop at a checkpoint outside 
Tel Aviv The security measures created rush-hour troffic snarls, especially in Tel Aviv, 
Isroel's commercial center. Israel) security officials said they hod precise warnings 
that Islamic Jihod wos planning an attock in Israel to avenge the auossinoitton of 
their leader Fathi Shakoki a yeor ago in Malto. Isroel is widely believed to hove 
had ho nd in the killing, though it never claimed responsibility. 



CITY STATE 



• MAN FAKED MURDER FOR UFE INSURANCE. A mon v^ drowned in 
Milford Loke in June committed suicide after arronging lor his death to look like o 
murder, which would hove allowed his fomily to collect life insurance mortey, on 
investigation found Charles Hastings, 56, of Wichito, bought o $300,000 insur- 
once policy the day he died, Geary County Sheriff Bill Deppish said Thursday. No 
family members were implicated in the department's investigation. 

Hastings was reported missing June 26 when his houseboat was found odrifl on 
the lake His body was recovered three days later. An outo^sy showed he 
drowned Hastings, o joiler for the Sedgwick County Sheriff's Office, wos 
depressed and sutctdd in the 36 hours before his disoppeo ranee, Deppish soid. 
Hustings hod been told by superiors two doys eorlier that he was being investigat- 
ed because of sexual harassment comploints by his co^vorkers 

The drifting boot, o bulletffole in its wall and Kostirvgs' abandoned truck all 
were staged. Deppish said. The sheriff said Hostings could not swim and was 
boltwed to >»"— l'^l^^ ki....-i^y |^nfrit^i uv4w loke,^^,^ . 



JARS OF CLAY 



M»*Tl 

mffirpoflCT 

The Samples will no) moke it to Manhatton next week, but 
this is no reoson to troda in tickets. 

Solly Anderson, cocoordinoler of fieort for Youth, said she 
was inrermed lost week that ttw Samples would be unable to 
moke it becouse of personol reasons. 

'Needless to soy we were very disappointed. We are 
awfully sorry to oil tha big Samples fans,' Anderson said 

The bond was supposed to ploy with Jars of Cloy ond Gufs 
at McCain Auditorium on Wednesday. Jars of Clay played in 
town last December. The group has occomplished a mojor hrat 
since its ioU visit. 

'They have gone platinum since they were booked,' 
Anderson said. 

Anderson said the agency that coordinates the tour may 
allow a local or area bond to open for the two groups Bands 
hove submitted lt>eir music to see if tf>ey are chosen to ploy 

'The bonds have to have tlMir music approved by tfie 
agency. At this point in time, all music has been sent off to be 
lisleried to. We are wailing for a response. We'll know soon,' 
Artderson soid. 

The concert will be ot 7:30 p m. Wednesdoy in McCain. 

Tickets ore still on sole at the McCoin Box Ofhce Prices 
range horn }I5 to })B in odvance or |I8 at tfve door The 
McCain Box Ofhce phone number is 532-6428. 



POLICEBLOTTER 

Riportt Of* wUn draoly tron iht 6oity tag* at 'tm K>Slq)i and titf Couarir 
poikt di*p(i>liMnt» Imoum of ipoc* conHreiMt. «« da not liil wtiwl iodki w 
itiioor ifoWit iiffonofti- 



K-STATE POLICE 



• WEDNESDAY, OCT. 23 



iU9itl p.m. itw Otpwtmffii 
ol Houxng oi*d Dtning S*rvk*i 
f«f»ri«d crirniiwi damag« to Moor* 



Hoi whir* a tin tiilingwtihcr hod 
b**n ditchmgtd by Ofl gnknown tub. 

f*c« A (•port wiM hW 



RILEY COUNTY POLICE DEPT. 



• WEDNESDAY, OCT. 33 



At Vl30 pjo. A»«ry MiUw. 
7UN EigiilhSl . m> nrrailBd iw 
bota>y Bend wot Ht ol t600 

At 1l>Mpjn.T)ndEyta>. 

• THURSDAY, OCT. 24 

At Iil4 a.m. D(i>kI Ouinn, 
2424 H*fa«cca lan«. «(n arr«il*d tor 
cttinknol Iraifnuing omj poftsmwn 
ot o hiip*ndld tConui drivgr'i 



Ho)rmoltar 436, woi orr«il*d toi pov 
i*>iiafi ol on oltead Koniot 10. Bond 
wot Mt ol S300 



lic«ni« bond vM» Hi at $600. 

At Ma •JK. K.>4 Horrit. 201 

S. Grant. EiMwpriH. woi ikktMd tor 



Later today 



WEATHER FORECAST 



TODAY'S FORECAST 



^ 



Portly cloudy. Breezy with a 
20pe(cenl chance for showers. 
Low in ihe lower 50s. 



Saturday 




Poriy dowdy. Cooler with a 

V>^tnmtdtm»kt 

il»wM.HiBh40b65. 







Wi5 




^? 


• 
Goedbnd 
AS/4S 




Ti/si 


Cknsli 


u 


• 

GardMCUy 

7S/43 




Wldtte 







kansas state 



COLLEGIAN 



Editor in chief 
Manogin9 editor 



Kevin KtosMn 
Gtoixlelte RiUy 



D«f ign leom coordinotor 

Arts and entertainment eilitai- 

Compuf *<tiMr 

Afsittant campu* editor 

City /government editor 

Copy thief 

Opiniort editor 

Sportf editor 

Electron it Collegion •<tttor 

Advertising manager 

Assistant advertisirtg trHinagef 



Jin Jorsulic 

Scott IM. UmM 

Portia Sitto 

Sorxi Edwards 

Oon Le werenx 

NkoteKirby 

Rachel Aberte 

Sera Tank 

Shoria NeweH 

Kedy Guyton 

Stocy f ov\k 

Koroh Uvely 



By phone By e-nsait or on the Web 

iwwfroMn - S33-69M ( co l e gwtl K M A»>i.edM ) 

compwt — Ml-i}?)! (hnpt/ZcattegionJc Hi.edu I 
<ily/9»v - 532-0731 

opinion — 532-0730 By snail moil 

dorkraem - 532-0735 Koniat Stale C olej t ew 

advmliMng - 532-6540 1 16 Kodiie tloM 

Monholtan, KS 66306 

1lMKBMilMiMiriHlU£'>S;fl 02GI a tiudtM lawtdopH o Kouu 3«i> 
/-'vovN a p^iM by yuknhkxtaa H Ma Hal 103 Ua*t0» <^ eASOO 
Urn CAgon a putinM nMUom dtng ta sctooJ fm and tann a «m«1 twxigh t» imrns 
^Wiokgl foMgt « pod ifManliiaan. ta> . Mi07 

BKIMCT ) Sii«Jal!t* Mdqiu»i»l'aiMiSMiCol»o ati c.cutoaniini Ktdi* 103 



BULLETIN BOARD 



• UFM Hallo«tMii Ball will be 

from 9:15 p.m. to midnight toiiight 
at Ihe Manhattan Town Center. 

• Coltegiste 4-H will meet at 6 p.m. 

Sunday in t'liy Park. 

• Klipanle American Leadenbip 
Organlzallan will meet at 5 :30p.m 

Saturday m the [nlemational Student 
Cenlcr 

• Sigina LamMi Gamma will 
meet at 7 p.m. Sunday in Union 209. 

• K-Slatc Cottege Republicans will 
meet at 7 p.m. Sunday in Union 212. 

• K-Statc YoHn|[ Democniti will 

meet at N pm Monday in Union 
20S. 

• Lutheran Campni Miniitr) 
nwets at 7 15 pm cMrry Sunday at 
the DanTurth Chapel 

• All undciTsraduate sludentt in 
health-relalcd decree programs 

are eligible \o apply for a S5(X) 
Student Cancer Re!>earch Award 
Applications are availahlc from the 
Center for Hasic Cancer Research in 
Ackert l25andAckerl4LV 

• Applkallons for K-Stalc ambai- 
tadorarcducby 5pm Friday at the 
offices of the KSU Alumnt 
Association or the OtVicc of Student 
Activities and Services 

^oin the Beach Bums, the student 
group ot the Manunna Kistler Beach 
Museum of An Come hy the art 
miLscum for details on membership 
and upcominy events tall 532-7718 
for mfomialion 

• Mortar Board Senbr Honorary 
Society IS ottennj^ ivso nhoiarships 
to K-State juniurs. .Applications are 
available rn the f)fllte of Student 
Activities, and Services in the K- 
Slate Student Union and are due by 
Oct. 28 



CORRECTIONS 



• Due lit an editor's error, the last 
sentence m u Idler m the editor in 
ThurMlay's (ollegian tilled 
"Collegian coverage of so-called 
date rape drug attempted to inform 
campus" was mistyped The sentence 
should've read. "Oh wail a mmulc, 
— that-wafc ov(;r{ii//.a delivery """t'' 
, it?" tile Collejji.in re^'reis this cknir 



j*i 



rfta 





get 
«Sa»/2co 




Organizations! 




Have your picture taken for the 1997 Royal Purple yearbook. 

Portrait appointments can be made CKIOQII in Kedzie 103, 

Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-5 p.m. 

Group portraits will be taken Oct* i^-QIOU. 14 

fiiom 6-1 pm. in McCain 324. 

The cost is $25 per 30 members and payment is due when the 

appointment is made. 

Remember to turn in the organization information sheet when 
tigning up for an appointment. 

royal pu'jpfi ^yarhoQk 





A 70-mlnute lecture with multl-medla followed by a Q & A time 

WHEN: MONDAY, OCT. 28 8 p.m. 
WHERE: McCAIN AUDITORIUM 

SPONSORED BY CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST 



JRIOAY, OCTOBtR 7S. 1996 



PAGE 3 



I 

r 



HOSPITALITY 

Journalism professor defines teaching 
by opening his home for study sessions 

X. AiMirr 



Family to be honored at football game 



JX. AlMUV 

Mirt rtporter 

David MacFariand as&ociatc professor of jour- 
nalism and mass Lommumcations, and his wife, 
Charlotle MacFariand associate professor of 
speech, live in a grand I930s-vintagc house on 
Laramie Street. 

The outiidc is festooned in red brick and white 
siding The inside is decorakd with antique furni- 
ture and framed pictures of wintry mountainous 
scenes from their recent Colorado sabbatical. 

For MacFariand ii is only natural he open his 
home up to his students. 

"Students arc why we're here," MacFariand 
said. "If there's a way we can give a little bit back 
in the way of hospitality, we will" 

His stu- 
dents think 
the hospitality 
translates into 
belter com- 
munication 

"I think it 
is great. I've 
never had any 
teachers open 
up their home 
like this, and it 
really gives us 
an advantage 
to gel advice 
from him," 
Danielle Teen, 
senior m jour- 
nalism and 
mass commu- 
ni c a t i o n s , 
said. 

A class 
called Intro- 
duction to 
Television in the late 1 970s and early 1 9S0s offered 
MacFariand his firsl chance to inv ite students into 
his home. 

"On occasion during that semester. I'd have the 
class over to watch certain kinds of specials or 
news events," MacFariand said. 

Because the VCR had not made its appearance 
in those times, the class watched events as Ihcy 
happened on television 

"OiKe. we hooked up three TVs side-by-side so 




CUF PAlM«IIO/C<illi>9iar> 

DAVID MACFARIAND, 

OSSOCiote professor of |ournal 
ism and mosi communica- 
tions, has been teaching ot K« 
Stote since 1 973 . 



TEACHERS 

who care 

we could walch the three networks* coverage of the 
clection-night returns," MacFariand said. 

"It was essentially the same story and the same 
material, but wc observed the three from a produc- 
tion standpoint. They all had different styles as far 
as the set, graphics. Were they more interested in 
the main anchors or were they showcasing their 
lesser reporters?" MacFariand said. 

Right now, MacFariand calls his class of 
Concepts of Electronic Media Production to his 
home every Monday night for dinner and a movie. 
The movies. MacFariand said are mentioned in the 
class's text and help to put into context the princi- 
pals taught in class. 

"People share stones when they're face-to-face, 
and it's something to sit down and cat together and 
share a movie together." MacFariand said. 

That something has been a team-building expe- 
nenee for some in the class. 

"It's really helped bnng (he class together," Nate 
Juhl, Junior in journalism and mass communica- 
tions, said. "The class is a stronger unit now for 
when we work on our studio projects." 

All the attention to his students has provided 
MacFariand with the chance to carry out his defin- 
ition of teaching. 

He said teaching is religious, and good teachers 
arc evangelists for a point of v iew. 

"Good teachers are worried about ethics and 
morality in their profession the way that a religion 
is," MacFariand said. 

"We're not pun'cyors of just facts. What^ mfortna- 
tion without inierpreiation*.' What is information with- 
out analysts',' And finally, w+iai is information w ithout 
a proper understanding of the use of if?" he said 

There is a return on this selflessness, 
MacFariand would not siill be using his home as a 
classroom-aw'ay-from-class without some validity 
to leaching or his own rewards, 

"When we have students over, and the luxury of 
a small class when you can get to know the stu- 
dents, you can build community." he said 

"It happens to work for us, and we get some- 
thing out of it," MacFariand said. "If wc didn't have 
students over, we'd probably be throwing parties all 
the time to have people over." 



Support your Collegian advertising. 



KlUT KiWM 

Llanrrponef 

For one K-State student. Family Weelund will be extra-special this 
year 

Aaron Austin and bis mother, Tommy Lou Austin, will be recog- 
nized as K-State's 1996 honorary family ai halftime of the K-Statc 
football game on Saturday. 

Chimes junior honorary and the KSU Alumni Association distrib- 
ute applications for students to nominate their families for the KSU 
Honorary Family. 

In SOO-1,000 words, applicants describe the relationship with 
nominees, their involvement in the community and the encourage- 
ment and support of the applicant's education at K- State. 

Aaron Austin, senior in music education, wrote the winning entry, 
covering all aspects of the essay requirements. 

"I thought it would be a nice thing to do and a good way to tell her 
how much I appreciate everything she's done for me since I've been 
up here," Aaron Austin said. "I wrote about my mom, mentioned how 
she's been supportive of me since 1 've been here and how she's been 
active in the corrmiunily," 

Tommy Lou Austin has received the Garden City Family Crisis 
Service volunteer of the year award and works with domestic violence 
and a crisis hotline in the community, Aaron Austin said. 

Chimes and the KSU Alumni Association are host to the honorary 
family during Family Weekend. 

Amanda Groce, junior in elementary education, said the family is 
rewarded with football tickets, hotel accommodations, tickets to a 
comedy show and an invitation lo die Chimes and Alumni Association 
brunch on Saturday. 



Aaron Austin said he and his mother will get lo watch the game 
from seats in the pressboK. "I'm excited about that, because I've 
always kind of wanted to go up there ' 

Groce, who is program chair of Chimes, is the honorary family- 
selection chairperson She was in charge of retrieving essays from the 
Office of Student Activities and Services on the deadline and marking 
out names and names of towns on the essays to allow for an unbiased 
selection 

"I wasn't really readmg them. I was jusi skimming to make sure I 
got everything while I was whiting out," Groce said "1 went back and 
I read (Austin^) after I whited out the rest of the names, because it 
was so good. It almost made me cry. It was really sweet " 

Groce said she and a committee of seven Chimes members read all 
the essays and narrowed the selection to four, 

Groce said Aaron Austin's es.say was striking, with a strong argu- 
ment for his mother. "It just really stood out, the relationship that they 
had" she said. 

The honor of being selected as K-State's honorary family was s 
surpnse to Aaron Austin's mother "She had no idea that I'd done it," 
Aaron Austin said 

He planned to reveal the essay eventually, no matter what. 

"I told people that even if I didn't get it. I was going to give the 
essay to my mom so she knew," he said. 

"When I called his mom to tell her that they had won, at first she 
was really confiised" Groce said. "Then, when I explained it, she jutt 
started crying." 

Aaron Austin said he and his mother are expecting two aunts and 
two cousins to also attend Family Weekend. 



Family Weekend explores K-State life 



AncmwFiancis 

»tifr reporter 

The K-Stale campus will be on display for 
family and friends of students during Family 
Weekend which begins today 

Family Weekend is coordinated by the 
KSU Alumni Association li is an opportuni- 
ty for students lo show their families what life 
is like on the K-State campus 

This weekend students and their families 
will be able to go on campus tours and par- 
ticipate in activities planned for families. 

Amy Button Renz. president of the 
Alumni Association, said more than 600 fam- 
ilies have made reservations to participate in 
Family Weekend 

"This will be the highest attendance we 
have ever had" Renz said 

Renz said the biggest challenge for plan- 
ning family weekend has been providing 
football tickets to participating families. 

"Our athletic department and ticket office 
have been great to work with to provide as 
many tickets as possible." Renz said. "But 
obviously the demand for tickets is greater 



than what we have available." 

Activities begin today, with a pig-roast 
dinner from 6 to 7:30 p.m. in the K-State 
Student Union Stateroom South, 

The first events Saturday will begin at 9a.m, 

Families will be able to sample insect cui- 
sine at Waters Hall, access the Internet at 
Nichols Hall and see a chemistry magic show 
at Willard Hall. 

K -State's Center for Basic Cancer 
Research and the Macdonald Laboratory will 
also be open for tours. 

Families can also tour the Marianna 
Kistler Beach Museum of Art The museum 
will open at 10 am. on Saturday Bill North, 
curator of the museum, said he is excited 
about Family Weekend. 

"People here for Uk weekend will appieciate 
the opportunity to conK by and look at thii\g£," 
North said "It will broaden our audience." 

Families not attending the football game 
can take in the scenery of the nearby Konza 
Prairie 

Saturday activities include the Family Day 
Post-Game Buffet from 4:30 to 7 p.m. in the 



Union Ballroom. A comedy show by Greg 
Filzsimmons and Vmce Champ will begin at 
7 p.m in Forum Hall. Fitzsimmons and 
Champ have appeared on "The Late Show 
uith Oavid Lctterman," as well as other 
national TV comedy shows. 

The K- State Singers and men's and 
women's glee clubs will perform at 8 p m. 
Sanirday in McCain Auditonum. Tickets can 
be purcha.scd at the McCain box office for S6. 

Events Sunday include the Wildcat 
Scramble GolfToumament at Stagg Hill Golf 
Course. The nine-hole tournament starts at 9 
a.m. 

The Union will ^nsor a Sunday BrutKh 
from 9: 30 to 1 1 : 30 a.m. in the Bluemonl Room. 

Planning for Family Weekend began in 
April The KSU Alumni Association has 
sponsored the event since 1991 . 

"Family Weekend is unique in that the 
entire university comes together to provide 
activities for families," Renz said. "We are 
very proud to be a part of and be a sponsor 
for Family Weekend." 



CAin>BQ^RD 




FRIDA 




ith ot her p rom os | 

PIZZA I 

of a large | 
of I 

other promos 




1 130 Moro 

539-4888 





oin|structin4 
youi^ future? i q 



BUILD YOUR RESUME 



Cmm iMm bow pan aw bnlld fmr rmow with TIk Hut Dtaacr WcM* CoUcgr Pratnin. Vbut) b» atdc 
ta earn collcfr rtt tt ^Wkm er credit wiille iplDlng the nperkncr oT a lUMintl TUa !•• unlqM a|i|Nrtuiiitj 
lo ctiliaiice ]«ur rwiHW With Ui« Diincy nantv. 

to utwcT all joui quHltMU m«MralB( thr flUl DtMrr \Krtd* Galkfr Progirau, 

tstarrUwImci All Mcjord I^ialUotu >rall^>l« UirMisbmit tlwin* pailu and 
morts Attr»tttou%, Food A fi«vrrae«, Uercbmadiae. UfttuMrdtag, mad 
many Mhmt Aak the Diner HrpreMStaUw atMUi ^>«etal a|)iMrtunl- 
tlM tor Mudcnu riumt In Pcrtufivar, 

EtHMtatlgD DKt« Oct so. 1996 

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kansas state collegian 

OPINION 



loiWf. UHA TANK 532-0y3O (^»wotYiiSKiu.n)u| 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25. 1996 



PAei4 



IN OUR OPINION 



Interrupting schoors cultural celebration 
for U.N. protest was highly inappropri- 

T 



here h 8 lime and place for everything. 

An assembly of school children is not the apprifpriate selling 
for protesting the Unilcd Nations, a lesson that Mark Wilson, a 
local U.N protcstgr, seems to have missed 

As students at Lee School gathered for their 
second annual United Nations Day Assembly, 
Wilson intcmiptcd a speaker with shouts of 
ohjection ur the United Nations and its suji^Kwt- 
cr>, saying they supported communism 

The protester was escorted out of the build- 
ing, and the event went on. but only after the 
unnecessary, irrelevant interruption 

No mailer how one feels about the United 
Nations. U.N. Day in Manhattan is not the 
equivalent of a peace summit or the signing of 
the UATT treaty. 

At Lee School, it was supposed to be a day 
set aside to \vcar traditional cultural dress and 
learn about students with different heritages. 
I cc School is 3 diverse environment because many students are 
the children of international students who are living in Jardinc 



WHY WE CARE 



As children at Lee 
Elemenlary School 
celebrated cultural 
harmony, a mon 
decided to stage a 
U.N. protest. This 
was not the time or 
the place. 



Terrace Apartments. 

Included in the program were cultui^l songs, speakers and sign 
language in a celebration of cultural diversity. Hardly a hotbed of 
communist activity by anyone's standards, and certainly not a gath- 
ering of folks who can affect the United Nations one way ot anoth- 
er at this point. 

Political protests can be effective on a local level, but disrupt- 
ing a school ceremony is not likely to swing many voters or perk 
up the cars of the United Nation's secretary general 

Wtiat it will do is spur indignant news coverage in a cheap 
attempt to bring an issue to the forefront by violating children's 
right to learn about other cultures and world peace 

Yes, protesters have a nghl to be heard and to peaceably assem- 
ble. 

They did so, Wilson among them, at City Hall during another 
U.N. Day celebration — this one involving adults and high-school 
students. 

That was the lime for effective protest in a public forum That 
was a good place to do it. 

The gymnasium at L«c School Is not the for\im. It is not the 
place. 



In Our OpMm, an «d>>oi>ol diKuiMd and ctioien by a niojority ol ih« wliiixial booid. it wn«*n fay #« grflMriat bootd for 
a fflfifiibflf. contoct S«ra tan4 01 (koro^OLsu «du| 



inlomiQlion on who h an wJilorial board fncfnfav oi hovr you con bKoma 




In 



iTw.-SKi 



God 

we 

trust? 



MAH HAMIUNt/Call>g.an 



Separation of church and state restricts freedom of expression 




STEPHENS 



In a liitk more 
ihdti a month, the 
Chnsimas season 
will be upon us 
again. 

People will be 
>hi>pping for pre- 
sents, sm>\^ will 
fall and make me 
wish I were in 
Colorado instead 

of Kansas, and a 

certain kind of 
tree will suddenly be in demand all over 
Afncnca. 

Homes will be decorated with Chrislmas 
lights, entire blockii will be lit up as if it were 
midday and children will leave oul cookies for 
the jolly old man whom ihcy have no doubt 
will appear 

Yet while these festivities are going on, 
some workers will not be allowed to decorate 
their offices as they wish, or to celebrate the 
Yuletide spirit as they please. 

You might ask, what kind of employer 
could be heartless enou)^ to rest net employ- 
ees from cclcbratmg the besi lime of the year'? 
The answer might catch you off guard It's 
the gov em men) 

Some units of government throughout the 
United Slates prevent demonstrations of 
Yuiclidc spirit on the grounds that it crosses 
the abysK between church and state 

To many people, this may seem like a logi> 
cal and well -thought- out policy. 

For years, I believed this dogma to be the 
gospel truth. Yes, it made sense that it was nec- 
cs.sary to keep church and stale separate 

I never really could put my finger on exact- 
ly why it seemed like the best thing to do But, 
whcitever any kind of discussion came up that 
involved the government and the church, who- 
ever Aus the first to My "separation of chuieh 
and stale" always seemed to win. 



(( 



Looking back, it was sad that five words 
could win an argument. 

For a long time, I believed this phrase was 
part of the Constitution, because the experts on 
television would always talk in a way that 
seemed to indicate it was the law. 

However, the phrase separation of church 
and slate does not appear in (he Constitution. 

In fact, the term did not even come into 
existence until it appea(«d in a letter by 
Thomas Jefferson that was written after 1800 

The Constitution itself was signed on Sept. 
17. 1787. 

The reason separation of 
chureh and stale has validity 
today has to do with a part of the 
First Amendment that reads, 
"Congress shall make no law 
respecttng an eslablisttmenl of 
religion, or prohibiting the free 
exercise thereof ., " 

This has been interpreted to 
mean that if the government 
allows people who work for the 
government to express their reli- 
gious beliefs at work, including 
putting up certain Christmas 
decorationa, they have establiiihed a religion, 

Although many documents written by the 
foundmg fadiers indicate that the purpose of 
the First Amendment was to prevent the gov- 
ernment from declaring one official religion, 
thus making all other religions illegal, this is 
not the interpretation taken today. 

Even though the amendment specifically 
sayt "Congress shall make no law," it is now 
applied to individuals who m&kc no laws. 

Other examples include the following; 

• A public school In Oregon denied special 
education needs to a private chureh school stu- 
dent because of the sepanlion of church and 
state. 

• A public cn^lc^ec in Catifomia wu told 
she may not difcusi the Bible or pray with 



other employees dunng break time on govern- 
ment property 

* A substance-abuse counselor in 
California was reprimanded for talking to state 
prisoners about her faith, and told that she 
could not use any religious references at all 
while on the job. even in speaking widi other 
employees 

In dve final analysis, wliat is accomplislwd 
by this interpretation of the First Amendment? 
Nol much. 

When tlie gmemment prevents expression 

by those who do know wtiat they believe and 

why, they leave a vacuum for 

^^^^^ those who are looking for 

answers. 

And while I cififXMe any 
cfTon to make a certain reli- 
gion offtcial, it is not the duty 
of the govcmmem to try to 
stamp out anyoneV expm- 
sions or beliefs simply 
because it concerns ^iritual 
matters. 

The fact that thti country 
emerged as die final lujm- 
power on this planet is not a 
function of chance. It is a poignant commen- 
tary on what can happen when a country 
states, "In God we trust," 

If we continue with the trend that it ii 
acceptable for government to limit religious 
expression m this manner, we implant in the 
hearts and minds of the people that govern- 
ment has the power to do what it wants witfH 
oul restraint, even in regard to God. 

The First Amendment wis never intended 
to bring about the removal of the church from 
the slate, but lo pnvcai tlw ftate ^m becom- 
ing the church. 

Rome fell when Caesar wis god, 

Jcrany Stcplwm it a Motor ta aarlitt- 
\m§. ErmaB Um at Oemq>s<ikttt.cda). 



The First Amendment 
wot never intended to 
bring atxiut the 
removal of the church 
from the stole, but to 
prevent the stofe from 
becoming ihe church. 



99 



Learning 
undereffanil 

Stepping out of your comfort zone 
can help one get a new perspective on things 



Of my thrt • jobf , tutorinf 
ii my favorite. As o 
friend and a mentor, I 
hove learned much 
more than i ever taught. 

For this reason, I am much more sure of 
myself and who I am. Teaching is the greatest 
thing on earth. 

As a tutor, 1 am faced with basically one 
problem, communication You'd think it would 
be easy to explain to someone concepts that are 
simple to you — it's everything but. 

In my efforu to explain sundard deviation 
and program scope, I am retarded by the inef- 
fectiveness of words. All the ideas itiat race 
through my head arc for me, and not especially 
applicable for anyone else's head This is a dif- 
ficult hurdle to overeome, 

When I first learn something, I learn it in my 
mind in a way that makes sense to me. This 
"way* is my learning style, Ttiere is much to be 
said about learning styles. 

Learning styles are your ways of doing 
things The two components of learning are per- 
ceiving and processing. And there are only two 
ways of doing these things. 

When you pereeive things, you learn them 
by cither watching and listening or by doing. 
Wtten you process things, you make decisions 
by feelings or thinking People 
choose the learning style that is m M — 
most comfortable for them. 

The problem is that the world 
doesn't work for one person. In 
fact, if you are ^mg to commu- 
nicate with other people, you 
may become frustrated because 
they are not talking in a way you 
can understand This only means 
they arc not aware of how you 
perceive and process Ideas 

Becoming aware of these facts of life is 
absolutely necessary in communication and 
underetandin^. 

Preferen cp of lig ht or left hand give yo u a 
; of ortfrBHrBraHBHc ff M^rt^Bflmgs. 
just like learning styles 

Of course you prefer what is familiar to you, 
and your preferences are a result of your past 
experiences. If you've never thought atxiut or 
experienced llw concepts of statistics, a normal 
distribution is everything but normal 

So confidence gives you Ihe strength to 
focus on what you are doing and lets you let go 
of the sometimes irrational fears. 

But all of these good things disappear when 
people move out of this realm of comfort and 
confidence. As 1 physically write these words 
with my left hand, I'm about to cry because of 




RlhV 

HARTMAN 



how helpless I 
feel. I would do 
anything to 
stop, but now 
I'm getting sun 
of used to il. I 
can't believe it 
I'm sweating 

Now 1 wnte 
with my right 
hand, and the 
difference is 
black and 
white 

My handwnting, left-handed, looks like a 3 
year-old's. In writing with Ii. I feel like one, tw 
It is horrible. Because all of my ideas have to bt 
expressed with my unpreferenced and inexpcn 
cnccd hand, all of my ideas are temporarily hot 
tienecked by my physical writing skill This h 
the most unnerving and stranded feeling. 

But il is only tcmpordry I overcame it, ever 
though it's a torturous feeling to know that I 
could be wnting with my right hand 

Yet after you learn about another way ol 
doing something, whether by teaching il or liy 
experiencing it, it reveals the essence of whai 
you arc studying. Living in another cultun 
actually teaches you about your own. Having ti 
see everything trom a new perspective reveal* 
the merits and faults of thi 
original one. 
— ^^— ^— In writing with my lefi 

hand, 1 had to actually thinV 
about what direction to maki 
an S, or which fingers to usi 
when holding my pencil oi 
even how to slant my letters li 
forces me to focus on what ha^ 
always been a habit, li was ar 
expenence of both exhilaratior 
and fright 

When I'm helping students 
and they are not sure of the answer, or them- 
selves, I can ease the pain by expressing idea^ 
in a way ihey can understand 
^j—Jtei^lJj^tituJLbcuus^mj hav^iJtnott 
who they arc an J this means knowin^mcr^ 
they came from 

This is a most unnerving situation for all ol 
us. so why do we go through it? 
For a paycheck'' 
For a degree'' 

No, the simple answer is learning is a drug 
and nothmg is as remarkable as the feeling o) 
understanding. 

Rhett Hartman is a junior ia naaasr- 
meni information syilems. Hli e-mail 
addreu Is (rhetthui ksu.edu). 



Yet offer you leorn 
about orvolher way ol 
doing something ... it 
reveois the essence of 
whol you are studying 



5) 



R E A D e R S WRITE 



« To lubmit a letter 

O Visit the Collegian 
newsroom, 

Submit ytgri 10 Se<Q Tonk at Kediie 
116. 
9 Drop it Nf Ine moil* 

S«nd leDer) lo leMf) to ih* Editor, 
c/o Sero lank, Kanios 5to*e 
Collagion, Kedzi* 1 16, Morthanon, 
KS 6«506 

• Send !t by e-mail. 
Our »moil oddress \i 
(cotlegrrOipub Imj edul. 

O Remember this. 

Mtors ihould bt oddresMd to ihe 
editor ot)d include a noma, oddrats 
and phone numbw. A photo 10 wdl 
be rvecesuiry tor haodd«llvered let- 
l»n Laltort muil be it^ proM brm 
No poeiry will be occepted Leileri 
may be willed for length, dorily and 
grammar. 



Texos A&M olumno said she thinks 
WiMcot fans were enthusioBtk, gracious 

Editor, 

I'm an Aggie alumna who attended Saturday's game 
against K-Staie In College Station, Texas. I wanted lodrop 
a note to lell you how very impressed many of us were 
with the amazing tumoui of K-State fans! 

They literally filled their sections of the stadium to 
overflowing. They were loud, eneiigetic and supportive ot 
their team. But wtiat impressed many other Aggies and 
me w-as their conduct after the game no taunting, no brag- 
ging — just lots of good will and chcerfiji conversations 

Of course, because tlie Wildcats won, they had reason 
to be cheertiil, but I still found them gracious when they 
didn't have lo be. 

I'm looking forward to more games between A&M 
and K-Siale. And if the fans I saw tn College Station are 
any indication of K-Stale spirit and attitude, I'll deHnilc- 
ly make the inp to Manhattan. Hopefully, though, we can 
even things up next time! 

Kristi Kaox 

Texas A&M class of 1990 



TOLES 




THE PRECEO'Nfr OpifJioHS 

a^m^i F/NAMCE REJ^m 

VJUE aR0U6HT 70 yoo By 
ARCHER MNiaS niDUNQ 

SLJpeR^^^RKEr mim woftLQ 

THE At^CAN Rial IMUtt^ 
ASSOCIATION, W. TOBACCO 
tl^STlTUTE, THE AFL-ClCV 



ElC 



2U 



m 



efrfc Aie*u^**«M 




FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1996 



PAGI5 




iOfLOOiOMAN 

of Colombuj, Ohio, 

rks to itudenis 
_ iday niahf in 
McCain Auailorium 
during (he final 
lemirvar o( ihe 
Grsok 101 serial. 
Goldman, who is 
HIV-posirive, talked 
about his experi- 
ences and whot sh»- 
dents can do to 
prefect themielvei 
ogainsi the virus. 
The speech wa» 
given in conjunc- 
hon with National 
Collegiate Alcohol 
Awareneii week. 

CARYCONOVII 

Colivgiafi 



Fighting the AIDS war 



Oaicw McConnit 

The world is fighting a war. 

It is a battle against AIDS, the No. I killer 
among 24- lo 44- year-olds. TW^ men a^s^ leading an 
AIDS-cducalton cnisiade on college eampuiws 
around the nation 

J(k) CiolJman and T.J 



(( 



Sullivan presented 
"Kriendnhip in the 
Age of AIDS" 
Thursday night as the 
final part of the 
Greek 101 series. 
Goldman and 

Sullivan met at 
Indiana University 
and began what was 
to he a lifelong 
friendship Both men 
were actively 

involved in campus 
activities and 

appeared to be aver- 
age hut successful college studenis. 

tioldman, however, made the decision to eitplore 
the freedom of colk-ge life ui negative ways. Five 
years ago. he noticed he was becoming ill on a reg- 
ular basis but blamed it on his job travels. 

(ioldman decided to see his doctor. That visit to 
his dcKlor would forever ehunge his life. 



I couMn'l believe my 
very best friend wos 
HIV-positive. I wos like, 
this ihit is not happen- 
ing to me. 

• TJ. SUUIVAN 

A(05 tOUC*tO« 



J5 



"I had ail KIV test once, and it had turned out to 
be negative 1 thought I was OK. What I didn't do 
was take into account that there is a three-week to 
six -month windtw period where the virus can lay 
dormant in your btnly," he said 

(ioldman's doctor eonl'irmed he was KlV-ptwi- 
live. 

"It was the worst day ot niy hie. I thought I was 
dreaming. When I walked to the reccpiioitist's desk, 
there was a bow I of lollipops The lollipop was my 
test because there is no Mavttr in dreams. I will 
never forget that taste cherry Reality set in I 
was SL>meday going to die of AIDS," (toldman said. 

His bad judgment in college was the culprit that 
transmitted the virus, he said 

"I made the mistake of mining alcohol and scs 
When I abused alcohol, 1 tended to tbr)jct my 
morals and my values and have unsafe sc\ t ratio- 
nalized my actions as being normal and perfectly 
accqitaMc. In reality. I didn't know the conse- 
quences of my actions. You can't tell 1 1' your partner 
has a disease just hy kH>king." (ioldman said 

An estimated 1 million .Americans arc infected 
with HIV. (joldman .sjtid. and 75 percent of those 
cases arc unaware they are infected with the v irus. 

"There is no low risk. When you sleep with 
somettne. you sleep with their whole sexual history 
People don't think about the expimential factors, 
and things always come hack to haunt you." he said 

Sullivan was devastated when (ioldman told 



him he was HIV-p<tsitive. 

"I couldn't believe my very best friend was HIV- 
jMsitive. I was like, this shit is not happening to me 
ARer I hung up the phone, I sat in my office atKl 
cried. The shock just swept twcr me." Sullivan said. 

Although it took him time to adjust to the news, 
Sullivan said he eventually realized he didn't know 
everything he needed to know, 

"There is a lot of ignorance out there. We want 
young people to look at the consequences of their 
choices and make better decisions. Right now, 1 
think we are facing this generation's Vietnam," 
Sullivan said 

There arc many myths surrounding AIDS, but 
Cioldman and Sullivan said they are determined to 
alleviate the most common misconceptions. 

"People who think this is a gay disease are 
wrong Seventy-five percent of the cases occur in 
heterowsuals. Sen, injected drugs, blood transfu- 
sions and mother- lo-ch ltd arc the only ways to 
transmit this disease. We must remember we're all 
in this together We can't take any lives for granted," 
Sullivan said 

Meghan McC'racken, sophomore in art history, 
said she was impressed with the presentation 

"They .ippcarcd to be more on the level of col- 
lege students and used humor so wc could relate to 
them I'hc value of what they had to say was impor- 
tant, because we realized AIDS can happen to any- 
one." McCracken said. 



T 



T 



Committee to discuss 
health-insurance policy 



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KUI tMWN 

The Student Healdi Advisory Committee is giving stu- 
dents the chance to voice their opinions about the proposed 
mandatary health-insurance issue. 

The committee will be fielding questions aitd comments 
about the proposed issue from II a.m to 2 p.m , Oct. 30-3 1 . 
beside the Stateroom in the K- Slate Student Union 

Dtinng that time, information about the policy will be 
available, and SM.AC members will he on hand lo hear con- 
cerns and answer students questions, 

"We want lo gather student input on the issue of the 
mandatory with waiver insurance." said Amy Donahy. 
SHAC chair and junior in English 

SHAC members are still discussing the issue and are 
looking for students' input. They will not make a decision 
until they hear what students want out of a new insurance 
plan or if they wish to keep the current plan. Donahy said. 

Mandatory insurance for K-Staic students has been pro- 
posed as part of the review of the current student health plan, 
Tannic Zwcimiller. director of Lafene Health Center, said. 

Currently, the K-State insurance plan offered by G-M 
Underwriters Agency gives students a chance lo enroll and 
choose between two plans: a comprehensive plan, which is 
S%7 annually, or the $613 basic plan. 

SflAC is reviewing the revised plan submitted by Ci-M 
Underwnters. fUwcver, it is also accepting bids from other 
companies 

"We are evaluating what wc have now," Zweimillcr said. 

The new plan will create opportunities for some stu- 
dents It IS expected to hnng premiums down and give stu- 
dents a chance to get health insurance, Donahy said 

If accepted as the new K -State plan, the G-M 
Underwriters policy could cut student insurance rales as 
much as two-thirds, said Dan Newman. (i-M Underwriters 
Agency representative. 

The premiums wvuld be drastically lower. With this 
insurance plan, students would pay close lo S370 per year 
for the same type of coverage they are getting on the current 
plan. Newman said. 

All students would be included in this plan. Dunng 
enrollment, students who don't have proof of insurance will 
be aulDmalically enrolled in the program, 

"Maybe it will be better for older students to have the 
insurance, but I am still covered under my parents' insurance. 
We should have access to il but not be forced to take it." Carol 
Harder, sophomore in animal science and industry, said. 

If students have proof of health insurance at registration, 
they would be exempt from taking the insurance, New-man 
said. 

'I don't think that this insurance should be pushed on 
us." said Chnsty Manlhe. sophomore in agribusiness. 

Compared to other colleges, about 25 percent of K-State 
students would be expected to take the new insurance. 
Newman said 

Students with questions about the proposed insurance 
changes should contact SHAC members or leave comments 
in the Lafene suggestion boxes. 



^ Student Heolth 
Advisory Board 
members will be in the 
K-Stote Student Union 
lo answer questions 
from II a.m. to? 
p.m Ocf 30-31, 




IHTenNAIKlMAL STUDOfT C8mit 
SATUnOAY OGTQAiR M 

S:30 p.m. 

Cov«r«d main dMi tot Pi^fttuck Oinnsr 

Sponaorwtby 

Hispanic American Leadersf^lp Organization 

Costa Rican Student Organization 

For lor intomtatlon ptMse coniMct the office ot 

Motttcultural Stud«nt Organizations al 532-6436 



r Hie Columbian Tbeatre Presents 




Charles Faulk & Rich Richards in 

Greater Ilina 

"...a hilarious, au<aTd-winnmg production." 

Come see first hand thi' criizy, mwdy residents 

nf Tuna, the 2nd smallest town in lexas! 

Oct 25, 26, Nov. 1, 2 at 7:30 p.m. 
Oct 27, Nov. 3 at 2 p.m. 

AduUs $12.50 Child $7 
Dinner Theatre available 



(Dinner sold separately from show; n?s('rvatiorts required) 
The Columbian TTieatre, Museum & Art Center 
521 Lincoln Ave., Wamego, Kansas 66547 
^ (913) 456-2029 1 800-899- 1893 





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October 24 through 29 

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The oyiKl Oosalc idunsL . .' 

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Friday. Oct. 25 
7:00 & 9:30 p.m. 
Saturday, Oct. 26 

7:00 p.m. 

Sunday, Oct. 27 

6:00 & 6:00 p.m. 

Forum Hall 



Thursday, Oct. 24 

7:00 & 9:30 p.m. 

Saturday, Oct. 26 

9:30 p.m, 

Fomm Hall 



SliSic 



All movies $t.7S. Special Sunday Showings only $1 
Cheapest concessions in townllt 

For mor* Infonnatlon caH the UPC OniO0 at 532-6671 



kansas state collegian 

SPORTS 



eutj^ SHANANEWIU 533-0732 (TWOtAG^Ksu.EDu) 



FRIDAY. OCTOBER 25, 1996 



PAOI« 



Grades in — defense passes 



Shan* Nnmii 

St,'\ I'M LianiL's Jowti and four gamci> 
10 jfii, imv^ihh t'lVk.-, All nvcr-c\iibtrant 
I kin v\iHil(l s;iy six 

\i ilk- iniil-Miiy ptiinl ot'lhc sca,snn. 
1 1 1 III- U ilili mu arc cipcciini; any homir 
ii))l auatik I hey will \k dis;ippi)imed. 

\lllHinj;h ihc Cii!s have played three 
io:id pimcN. iill McUtries, and have 
p.».tcil a 1-1 tcciird at home, Ciweh 
Hill Snvdt'f viul ho ttould Ke hard- 
pK-v<.eil III uive ihe team an overall 
pnuli* 

lii>ii-ail, he .said he'd rather break it 
(iHo ocjiiiK-nis, Alter breaking it down, 
the I'nuk's are a hllle easier ht hand out. 

"I think we'\e done pretty well 
ileletiLsiv elv." Snyder .said. 



1 1 has taken staunch defensive 
stand.s and exciting defensive plays to 
lead K- State lu its 6-1 asrord 

In ihc seasiin's firsi game, a 21-14 
vielory against Texas Tech, a play bro- 
ken up hy defensive baeks Lamar 
Chapman and Mano Smith preserved 
the win. 

The ensuing games were trademark 
K-State defensive contests, with K- 
State holding Indiana State to only 
three points while the offense racked 
up 59. 

Cincinnati didn't find it any easier 
as the Cats' defense shut out the 
Bcaaats, 35-0. 

"If you 're gtKxl on defense," Snyder 
said atler the ganie, "we have basically 
a chance every day." 



Next up. Rice, at Rice And again, 
34-7. Those were the easy games. 

Then Nebraska tame callmg. The 
defense held its own fur a while, then 
fell completely apart in a 39-3 Dusker 
win On to Missouri, a 35-10 Cat rout. 

And then. Texas A&M and Kyle 
Field and the 12th Man. Onee again, 
the defense to the rescue. 

Behind 23-20, the Aggies drove to 
the Cats' 17-yard line on a pass to 
receiver Albert Connell Connell was 
primed for the end /one when comer- 
back Chris Canty stripped him of the 
ball. A Smith hit forced Connell away 
from the ball while Cat linebacker 
Mark Simoncau pounced on il al the 
1 7. The Aggies were handed only their 
third loss at home in the I Wh. 



The defense, with a few exceptions, 
has earned itself an A thus far 

The offiense, on the other hand, has 
Snyder worried The kicking game, ltK> 

"An A or an F is what it boils down 
to, doesn't it'.*" Snyder said. 

If that's the cQiic, then the ufTensc 
and the kicking game have earned 
themselves an F 

"There's an old adage that says 
something about scoring kh) t^uick and 
making it loa easy," Snyder said. "I 
know our players don't let down, and 
they don't stop playing hard. But sub- 
consciously, maybe." 

Subconsciously the olTcnsc might 
settle fur the 20-3 win it could have had 
against Texas A&M or a quick hit 
against Texas Tech. 



"(>n the road we've play«d well into 
the second half, but haven't been able 
to put it away," Snyder said "And 
maybe we don't throw the ball as accu- 
rately as we should. Hut I could name 
five or 10 things that need improved." 

The kicking game it's had its 
problems, too, and perhaps no oppo- 
nent exploited those problems more 
than Nebraska 

Hut, Snyder said, the wind had a lot 
to do with the kicking game against 
Nebraska. And the problems against 
Texas A&M'.' Those can be attributed to 
the team iLsclf Snyder said. 

Si) an oxerall grade'.' Snyder said 
he's not sure he's the right person tn 
ask. 

"I never did really well myself" 



I 

t "' 

I OFFENSIVt 
GUARD Uavid 
Mctntyte greets 
lam a tier (he 
victory ol Texas 
A&M Saturday 

Mat<y KSlaie (ons 

maae the journty 

to Aggieland to 

wafch the Cols 

del«ol the Aggies 

JIU lARSUltC 




SoonerS rolling in on full throttle Henley suspended 



SttANI McCotMKK 

A tier successtiil road wins 
liver Missouri and Texas A&M, 
K -Slate returns Saturday to the 
inendly confines of Wagner Field 
to liicc Ihc Oklahoma Sooners. 

flic Cats, coming off a big 
victory over Texas A&M, will 
liKik to win tlicir fourth straight 
!>amc agani.si the 2-4 Siwncrs. 

I till iccords can be deceiving. 
Ulci starting ii-4. the Simners 
traveled lo Ha 1 1 as. v^here they 
pulled oil an overtime upset 
.iginnsi lexas. Using the momen- 
luni ol thai victory, the Sihiners 
iniVL'led III liiylor, upending' the 



Bears 2K.24. 

"If you took at their first cou- 
ple of games and their last two, 
there is a dramatic di (Terence," 
Coach Bill Snyder said "Hoih 
their offense and defense have 
gotten tons belta since the open- 
ing game " 

The Sm^ners have accumulat- 
ed 4IK1 or more yards in four of 
the last five games. Last week 
again St Baylor, the Sooners 
recorded 376 yards. 

"They have tremendous bal- 
ance on offi;nse w ith their running 
game and their passing game," 
Snyder said. 

In the running department, the 




I'ats can expect to see a couple of 
backs rotated into the game. 
Senior James Allen and freshman 
[X''Mimd Parker have prmm lo 
be a difficult challenge for oppos- 
ing defenses. 

Parker comes into today's 
game leading the Sooners in rush- 
ing, aceumulalmg 725 yards. He 
IS averaging over 120 yaids a 
game. Against San Diego Slate, 
Parker rushed for a cattcr-high 
244 yards 

"He runs very hard. He has 
excellent speed and quickness," 
Snyder said. "He has a great 
career in front of him " 

Affer getting otf to a slow 
start. Allen has found his groove 
in recent games. 

Unlike past Sooner teams, this 
one IS not just a solid running 
team The Sooners have found 



success through the air this year 
and are ranked fourth in the con- 
ference in passing off"ensc. aver- 
aging more than 212 yards a 
game. , 

Taking over for sophomore 
Brie Moore, redshirt freshman 
Jason Fucnte has started to estab- 
lish himself as a legitimate starl- 
ing quarterback in this league 

In SIX games, Fucnte has com- 
pleted 50 percent of his pas.ses 
and has thrown for eight touch- 
downs. 

"He has just gotten a lot better 
with each game." Snyder said. 
"Each game, he is just playing 
with more and more confidcrRC " 

Fucnte usually looks for junior 
tight end Stephen Alexander 
Alexander leads the team in 
receptions and yards, with 19 
catches for 361 yards 



AUpCUHIO fttU 

LAWRENCE - KU running back June Henley 
was suspended from the team Thursday affer a drunk- 
en-driving arrest. 

"There was no resisting arrest He was cooperative 
throughout," said Lt. Kevin Harmon, a police 
spokesman ,ofHenley\iarrcstaraund2a,m Tltursday . 

Henley, ■ senior from Columbus, Ohio, is the Big 
i2V fourth-leading rusher with 1316 yatds per game. 

Harmon said Henley was cited for suspicion of 
operating under the influenec, a municipal equivalent 
of driving under Ihc influence, driving on an expired 
driver's lieen.se and failure to have proof of insurance. 

He was held in jail and released on bond of S850 

Coach Glen Mason suspended Henley and said he 
would not travel with the iayhawks this weekend to 
play No 5 Nebraska, according to a news retea.se 

A police officer pulled Henley over Thursday 
morning after clocking him driving 52 mpli in a 35- 
mph i^one near the campus and close to Henley^ 
home. 



(( 



» VflLLEYIALL 



We don't necessority 
have to win the 
games, but wt need to 
ploy well against good 
team}. 

• JIM MOORE 

VQUfYIAU COACH 



Wildcats venture south, 
face No. 9 Texas, A&M 



J5 



TCHE YOUNG, ploy^ 

set hftter for the 
Wddcalt, lends o vol- 
ley bock to Nebraska 
earlier this jeason. K- 
Stola played Nebraska 
Sept 28 and lost in 
hve lough games II 
WO) only one of the 
Wildcats three loste* 
this t«asor\ 

CUPMLMMtIO 

Coll«g*on 



The K-Staie volleyball team will be on the 
road thi.s weekend playing Texas and Texas 
A&M in two of the team's biggest games to 
date. 

"If we want to win the conference, these 
arc both big games for us," Coach Jim Moore 
said "Thc7're also important from an NCAA 
slundpuinl We don't necessarily have to win 
the games, but we need to play well agaiast 
good teams." 

Friday. K-Siate. 18-3, will play No. 9 
Texas, 12-4, • tough, physical team 

"Texi* is huge," Moore said, "They're 
great it the net, and they're probably as good 
t.s any team in the nation on the block " 

Texas A&M, on tlie other hand, isn't as 
physical a team. 

"A&M competes as hard u any (earn in 
the nation," Moon uid. "They are just a real- 



ly solid team Tliey'rc athletic They're giKKt 
and they're relatively big, but lht7'rc not 
overly physical like Texas or Nebraska, but 
they're just tougher than nails " 

The Aggies also bring a No 10 ranking 
and a 16-3 overall mark. Texas A&M also is 
second in the Big 1 2 with a 7- 1 record in con- 
ference play. 

Mixire said this weekend is being looked 
at as a turning point lor the team with six of 
the next eight games in the season a I home 

"This IS by fur the end of Ihc miserable 
road trips," Mqok said "We've had a tough 
row to hue to this point, and we feel like 
we've never been at home, 

"It^ not playing on the road. It's being on 
the road that's hard. This week we have to go 
down on Thursday, and we'll be back on 
Sunday. We have to travel and try tn do home- 
work and get caught up. It's tough traveling 
when you play Friday and Saturday night." 




MCCORMICK 



Time to release 
ailing players^ 
snag diamonds 
in the rough 

We are in week nine of the Nil. season 
and arc about halfway done ITiis is one of the 
most important times for fantasy fixitball 
owners. With trade deadlines coming up, 
owners must decide whether to make that last 
bold, gutsy trade. They must decide what 
players to give up on and drop and which 
ones lo take a chance on, 

l>on't worry my fellow fantasy fanatics. 1 
am here to help you 

If you are looking to trade for players that 
will provide the boost your team needs for Ihc 
fantasy championship, these arc your itip 
options: 

Cris Carter, wide receiver. Vou might be 
able to trade 
Carter 
cheap 

right now. 
Before his bye 
week last week. 
Carter had not 
really produced 
big fantasy 
numbers con- 
sistently. In 
seven games. 
Carter has only 
produced lour touchdowns, which is cightli- 
bcsi in the NFC Many owners might be 
growing tired of v\'aiting for Carter to light it 
up Carter IS still Warren Moon's favorite tar- 
get in the red /one Carter caught on fire dur- 
ing the last half of last year. Look for the 
same this seas«m 

Dnw Bled so r. quarterback Bledsoe 
seems to tx; making up for the awtui lantasy 
season he had last year T'lirough seven 
games. Bledsoe has recorded 1 1 touchdowns. 
a mark that is near his seasiin total List year 
A big plus for Hlcdsoe is that he faces the 
league's easiest Si.'hedulc this year T'ry to 
grab ft led sue and make him your franchise 
quarterback before he really catches on fire 

.lerome Bcltii, running hack. Kettis hoii 
recorded jusi tour louclidouns in s«i«h» 
games, but he has ru.^^hed lor at least IIKJ 
yards m four of his lasl five games. He is the 
Stcelers' main hall earner, and Ihcy will Iwtk 
to him at the goal line consistently 

A I DeKjreco, kicker Kickers can win 
fantasy championships If you don't believe 
it. then you just fvtier forget about any fanta- 
sy championship for your team II you can 
con.sistently gel close to doublc-digit points 
out of your kicker every week, there's a giM)d 
chance you will win. The Houston offense is 
becoming more and niitrc explosive each 
week. This means more scoring chances for 
Del (jrcco, who leads the AFC m points with 

The following is a list of players that you 
should get nd of First try to trade ihem lo the 
pitiful owner who still thinks Jcif tieorgc is 
the starting quarlerb,ick for the Atlanta 
Falcons. If you can't, then drop them as quick 
as you can 

Rodney Hampton, running back. First of 
all, Hampton plays for a New York team. As 
Ik'avis and Huttbead would say. "New York 
teams suck!" He's rushed for more than 400 
yards in seven games and has yet lo record a 
single touchdown Back-up Tyrone Wheatley 
has a giKHl chance of taking over the running 
duties in t iiants' land 

Marshall Faulk, running back Here is a 
player you cwild still trade and gel a puniuc- 
tive player for In seven games, laulk has 
recorded Just three touchdowns fhis is not 
ihe mark of a first-n>und draff choice I aulk 
has been battling injuries all year When he 
has been in Ihc line-up. he has been less than 
pri^uctive ()ncc again. Faulk will probably 
miss this week's game because of an injury. If 
you trade Faulk now, yi>u should be able to 
get sonwone who w ill at least be in the start- 
ing line-up consistently 

Steve Young, quarterback Some of you 
might think I am cra/y fur putting Young on 
this list, but t have my reasons Young's groin 
injury is a lot more serious than people think 
It is an injury that will likely be with him the 
mt of the year During the first half of last 
week's game. Young struggled with the 
injury. 

You still can gel some good trade value 
affcr his three-touchdown game I two passing, 
one rushing t against the Cincinnati Bengals. 
Make Ihe trade immediately. Let other own- 
ers worry about Young's injury problems. 

If you're not looking to trade now, but 
want to pick up a player or two. here is a short 
list of players who might still be available: 

Kcfitn MeC'arddl. wide receiver. He 
has the most receiving yards in the AFC 

Don Beeb«. wide receiver He could be 
the mam man now that Rot>ert Brmiks is out. 

Jerrls McPhali. running back He is 
becoming more ol a weapon in Miami ^ 
offense 

IM h>ptoR, tight end Since Brent Jones 
went down to injury, Popson has recorded 
five touchdowns in seven games 

There you have it It is now up to you. the 
fantasy owner, lo pull the gun on ttmse big 
trades you have been pondering (So for it. It 
could make the differcnce fuf your team this 
sesson. 

Shane McCormkk li a itnlor In 
radb/trkvlikon. He ean be reached by r- 
mall at (ilia«efflr«iksM,(du). 



.^# * •■^p»M 



■f ^ I 



FRtDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1996 



PAOI 7 



Designs House of hounts 



CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 
ditional" 

Most of the students were very 
recqitivc to painting the pumpkins and 
making their uwn geometric sliupcs like 
the ones ihey wcte shown in ditTereni 
books and illustrations resembling reli- 
gious ceremonies and difTercnt shapes 
Others had their own version of beauty. 

"I use my own style, because messy 
art is cool, " Dancll Bartlett. Manhaiian 
fourth-grader, said 

"I cxpenment with every color on 
the plate. I don't think it is very much 
like African art, but creating my own 
style is fun." 

"Not me I want to carve my pump- 
kin instead, because 1 can put u candle 
in it, and it will light up," Allison Perry, 
Manhattan second-grader, said 
"I don't know I might paint one. loo, so 
I can have both for Halloween this 
year" 

This IS the first year K-Stale has uti- 
lized the Wonder Workshop as part of 
the fiilfillrTKnt for elementary educa- 
tion majors. 

According to Lynda Andrus. it 
serves as a fuinilmcni for what is called 
DBAE. 

'This stands for dLsciplined-based 
art education, in which the siudcnis as 
well as read criticism about art and aes- 
thetics to develop into their lesson 
plan." Andrus said. 

The Wonder Workshop began in 
\W*i and now is serving more tlun 2iX> 
youth and their families per week. 

Its main purpose is to allow childivn 
to discover science, technology and tra- 
ditions of dilTcrcnt cultures through a 
hands-un atmosphere 



to start Halloween 

Manhattan Jaycees create house to raise money 



Davi Kiknit 

The Manhattan Jaycees are ordinary citizens by day, 
but every year when the leaves begin to turn, they arc 
transformed into insane, Moodthirsty freaks. However, 
they do it for a good cause, raising money for iheir orga- 
nization by creating a haunted house 

Toby Mills, eo-chairpcrson of the project, said the 
n{>n-prufit organization uses (he nntncy to fund v^ous 
projects. The Jaycees are involved with programs and 
organizations such as Punt, Pass and Kick, the Muscular 
Dystrophy Association, and the Flint Kills Breadbasket. 

"The majonty of the proceeds we raise here will slay 
in the Manhattan area," Mills said. 

The Jaycees also sponsor programs for young adults 
and children to encourage leadership and community 
dcvelopmeni and leach nianagemenl skills 

IX'an DIaltcncr. president of Manhattan Jaycees. said 
this is the largest project of ihe year and raises the most 
money. Last year, the haunted house earned more than 
$4,5(10 and hopes to earn $7,()flf( this year. 

The house of haunts is twice as laige as il was last year, 
and Laurie Ax en II, district director for Kansas Jaycees. 
said ii is designed lo enicrtam thrill-seekers of any age. 

"We ha\ c radio communication inside the house, so if 
there is a liiilc kid or someone bragging ab«iut not being 
scared, we can relay thai information inside," Avcrill said. 

Inside, bouncing strobe lights, total darkness and 
wails of lortua'd souls engulf the visitor. Patrons walk 
through a cemetery and crawl through dark halls, dodg- 
ing creatures that hide in the shadows There is little risk 
of cardiac arrest from sheer fright, but the house does 
pun idc enlcnainmeni that will get almost anyone in the 
nuKid for 1 (allow cen 




Halloween events 

Tenigitl 

UFM Boll 

Monhalton Town Center 

9:15 1o midnight 

)i5 per couple ond $35 per mdividucl 

Student pricvs ore halF-off 

Tenighl through ThurKiaY {^*^ epan Sumlsy) 

Marhallon Joycees Hourted Houje 

WeiHoop Shopping Cenlei, behind Pizio Hut 

7 to 1 1 p m 

$5 for odulls and $3 lor 1 3-y«ar-old$ and younger 

Saturday and Sundoy^ 

Zoo's SPOOKlQculor 

Suntei Zoological I 

4 to 8 p.m 

• 30 condy stotio 

• Costume conl( 
Haunted I 
Reg>i 
Contei 



HtATHER HOllJMOSWOtni/C(ill«gion 

Patrons must avoid a ruiiavia> car and meet a ghoul 
who is about to ride the lightning. There aren't a lot uf big 
scares in the I (>• to 1 5-minuic trip, but enough to gel the 
blood flowing, literally. 





mCK DKUSI/Cottagicin 

LAURIE AVERILL gets zapped in on electric choir in the Manhattan Jaycees 
Mounted Mouse. The hoose will open ot 7 p m. tonight and ii in Weslloop 
Shoppmg Center next lo Waters True Value Hardwore 



Court looks at single taxpayer discrimination 



AssocMTfD fust 

TOPEKA Allorncys argued 

before the Kansas Supreme Court today 
about whether Kansas discriminates 
against single taxpayers by making them 
pay a higher income-tax rale than mar- 
ried couples. 

The case could create a significant 
budgei problem for the Legislature when 
Il ooavcnes January, if Ihe court rv\{uirc$ 
ihe ttaie to make refunds to single lan- 
payers. 

TintHithy Dyk of Washington, IX ., 
representing the stale Departmeni of 
Revenue, said there is a rationale basis 
for the ditTercnt tax rates, even if the pol- 
icy is not ptrfeci. 

"There's an imperfect fit between 
means and ends," he said "A perfect fit 
is clearly not required *' 

However, an attorney for Iric Peden, 
who brought the lawsuit, said the higher 
lax rates for single people, which 
include both those who are divorced and 
widtiwed, said Kansas is the only state in 
the nation with such a policy. 

"It appears, your honors, this was 
done to gin up extra revenue," said 



Michael Waldeck of Kansas Ciiy, Mo. 

Under present law, single taxpayers 
p;iy 4.4 percent on the first S20.(X)0 of 
laxaWe income. 7.5 pcreent on the next 
SIO.IXX) and 7 75 percent on income 
abt>ve S-W.tKKl. 

MarricMj couples filing jointly pay 
,1.5 percent on the first $3l),(K)0 of tax- 
able income, fi 25 percent on Ihe ncxi 
$.'t(UM>0.itellai> and kAi perceni on 
income 4y«t ititl.tXW. 

Pedcti, an attorney who formerly 
lived in Johns4)i) County and now lives 
in Kansas City. Mo., filed a lawsuit in 
April IWJ alleging the ditTereni tax 
rates represent unconstiluiiunal discnm- 
inaiion. The present rates started in 
I9KK 

Shawnee County Districl Judge 
Malthew' Dowd agreed wilh Peden in 
September I9V4, ruling thai the slate's 
income-tax code violates the equal pro- 
tection clause of the U.S. and stale con- 
stitutions 

LKtwd also certified the case as a 
class -act ion lawsuit, which means single 
taxpayers who filed an income return 
from I4XN through the present could 
conceivubly receive a refund 



Slate Supreme Court Justices Kay 
McFarland and Robert Davis removed 
dtcmsclvcs from the case because both 
arc single. They were replaced with 
Court of Appeals Judge Robert Lewis 
and Richard Wahl of Concordia, a senior 
district judge 

"We're confident from the standpoint 
thai Kansas is an island out there in ils 




tax code." said Peden alter arguments 
He said the slate could end up refunding 
as much us $200 million to single lax- 
payers if the court rules favorably 

Dyk said the the tax policy encour- 
ages people to wed, which is an appro- 
pnaie public policy, and said some peo- 
ple incur more expenses when ihey 
become married. 

r^^s^ — — — — ^ 

HPtUy'si 

Deli I 

I 



Look for the Collegianli 

voten' 9uid«, on tho 

racks 'hMsdoy. 




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X. plus tax 

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LATINO SPEAKER SERIES 

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Former Kansas S&cretary of Aging 

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Friday October 25 

K-State Student Union Room 212 
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PAGE 8 



Proper safeguards prevent 
carbon monoxide poisoning 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2i, 1996 



Kiu» Kiifii 

Itiiving a headache, feeling Tatigucd, 
nausea led or diz/y mighl be iiymplocm 
lit MtmLilimg mure scriouji ihin the flu 
or a told Such syitipioms are also the 
priHliK'l lit c;»rtHin monoxide poisoning 

flu- 1 ike ^tymplDtnsi arc assoeiatcd 
ivith l(w levels of CO poisoning Higha 
le\els enn f'mally suffocate ■ victim, 
becauNe (0 is absorbed by die lungs 
dnd oxygen intake l^> blocked. 

l'( 1 c;m o^ertome a victim uncxpcct. 
cdly. k'cause ii cannot be seen, smelted 
or tasicd 

" I he key to this is education on the 
part of imliv iduals about proper mainte- 
iiiiiice of fuel- burning apptiancei and 
having appropriate CO-detcction 
devices." said Muc Campbell, building 
olfiiifil of the code scr^ ices office of the 
Manhattan fire Department. 

Knou ledge and awareness can save a 
piHsibIc viclim from the clutches of CO 
poisoning. 

Improper ventilation of appliances 
!iuch iiN gas or oil furnaces, gas water 
hciilcts. gus stoves, refrigcratoni or dry- 
ers cun cause cmtssion of CO m a home 
<'loj!^cd chimneys or (he ignition of an 
aiitoniohilc in an attached garage are 
diiitgers. 

I1iivii)(> appliances regularly checked 
In scr\ iccnicn is not a common practice 
lor mosi people Having alarm devices 
lo wmn residents to do so is helpful 

(tl detectors can be purcha.sed 



Pre pa 

for Ja 
Frost 



wlwrever a smoke ddcc- 
tor is available Hardware 
stores and discount stores 
are common retailers The 
cost of CO detectors 
ranges from about S25 to 

Some devices use 
chemicals that change 
color, soRK contain metul 
that reacts with CO Klicn 
heated and others thai do 
not MHind an atann may be card -like with 
a dot that changes color m reaction to 
CO. HtwcvcT, a non -sound nig delcvlion 
device is useless to a possible v iciim who 
is sleeping. 

The most effective positioning of 
alarm-sounding CO detectors is near all 
sleeping areas Most victims of CO pt>i- 
soning are overcome in their sleep 

Skyler Harper, assistant director of 
K-State Housing and Dining Services, 
said the residence halls on campus arc 
not equipped with I t)-di'lcilion devices 
because halls have steam-generated 
heating and chillcd-water cmding. 

"V^'c d«)n'i have inechiinical equipment 
that generates carbon inonosidc," Ifarpcr 
said. "Kvery room has ettlicr ht>i wnter or 
cold watCT going through the pipes." 

Harper said the heating at Jardinc 
Terrace Apartments is similar, in that 
there is a si cam -o penned boiler in each 
building that generates heat llowever. 
homes at Jardmc do have gas stoves 

Students renting apartnients or hous- 




es benefit from the 
awareness of CO effects 
and the option to pur- 
chase to detectors, 
because there is no ctxJc 
that requires them in 
housing 111 Manhattan 

fire Marshal IX«i- 
jld irancis, of the 
Manhattan fire IJcpart- 
nicni. said the dcpart- 
mcni has responded to 
.VI calls Ihis year. 

"We're nut finding many false 
alarms," franc is said "We usually 
deled some level of carbvin monoxide" 
Krancis said a hazardous maicnal 
meter is used to check around gas-burn- 
ing appliances and exhaust stacks when 
a CO alarm is responded to in someone's 
home If any CO is detected the fire 
department culls Kansas Power and 
Light to check the urea alstv 

Culls can he made direct Iv to KPI. or 
the fire department. KPl has the ability 
to red-tag appliances and shut ihem off 
until repairs arc made. 

Krancis said the instinctive response 
to a CO alarm is to open up a hou.sc 
This allows to to escape and makes 
problem areas difl'icult to detect. 

Residents should leave a home if 
I hey ate sutTermg symptotns 

'11 we go to a CO alarm and people 
there are exhibiting symptoms, wc call 
the Riley County I* MS to come check 
I hem out." franc is said 




MANHAHAN 

(lOCATEOIN THE WESTIOOP CENTER) 

539-3333 

Uttle Caesais Pizza 



VJon - Trivial Pursuit 



Xliulml \\\.i 



l*i^'"^, lnn\ iii.tnv Jiuiik iiii\ iiii; ikvilhs 



..' \,itioniill\, w li.)l pcfci'iita^c til tlrtiunhi^*' 



,tii' Jh nlm 



Uh.it is llu' csliiiitik'cl \ t.'iiil\ K»^s I 
villi' ln,\kohi»l alnisiv/iiktihtilisni? 



how mill, h .iKolml itt 
;iu' \ I'.trK'? 



"v \\ h.tt pi'tvcnlagt' oi v\nnicn \\ hti h.ul m\ 

iinpl.itincJ prc^iittiii \ wcw intuvii.iU'J .il 
ihr tinif (»t inti'iCiUtfsr.^ ** 



I iiiulut^ in n, 



I'ti t .tiis;l>iilllrs ( T.) h7'\< 



n- 1 il\ t» 



Electrical and Computer Engineering Students 

Early Enrollment for SPRING 1997 

Check the bulletin board behind the EECE office (DU 26 1 ) for detfiils of the Early 
Enn)l)ment procedures. Early enrolltneni will only be conducted: 



SENIORS AND JUNIORS: 
ALLSrUUENTSs 

EXTRA SESSIONS: 



THURS. OCT. 31 & FRl. NOV. If l:00!*M-4:i 

Mon. Nov. 4. 1 :00>4:30pm; Tuei. Nov. 5, 1 ;00-3:(> 
Mon. Nov. 1 1 . 1 :a0-4;30pizi 
Mon. Nov. IS. ],-OCM:.H)i>m 
Fri.Nov.22.l;00-3:30pro 

ICETtlES.OCT, 



K-STATE FANS- 
ARE YOU READY? 

% OFF 

ALL JACKETS 
IN STORE! 

THURSDAY, OCT. 24 THRU SUNDAY, OCT. 27 





"If! CtMk Tb Mt" Inc. 
528 I'lllsbury Dr. 

Manhattiim, Kansfl" A^V)2-7O05 
(913) 537-HH22 / (H<M»y .TtA-44JW. 
PAX (91.1) M7-»H'i7 



Houn M-F 8:30 a.m. - 6 p.m 
Sat. V a.m. -6 p.m. 
Sun. Ncxm - 5p.m, 




Get your lunch's worth 



DAtmiN WHiniY/CdIcgidn 



ADRIAN aUSTAMANTE, seniof lo biology, drinki tea with hts Burger King lunch lote Thuridoy aflwrnoof* in 

a wiriduwsill of ociit Fun ell Library Bustatnante said he uiually itudiei m a wirvdowtill t>vice a week Thit tima, 
he wai ttudying lor a physic» tett and en|oytng the view ol Manhattan. 



liant 
$25,100 

for 
college? 

Tile Army Keserve can help 
yuu take a btK bito imt of cullrKt' 

if you (iiialiiy. lh«* MuiitKom 
♦■ry (il Bill roiild firuvidc yuu 
with (i|i tt) §7.124 for niUrgr or 
approvi'd vn/ti»rh tinlninft We'll 
h1s<» piiy you over .SI (17 a week- 
eiid to start. I'ralninK is UHiinlly 
nnr wtH'kend a morith jilits two 
WL'fks' Annual Training By 
addiriK ihf pay f«r Rasit- I rajr- 
injl ami skill trainiriK. you 11 c.irti 
<>v«T $ i S.IXXJ duririK a standard 
tnlistnient. 

So. if yuu could um a little 
ruiancia) help Rf tting thnniKh 
school — the kind that won't 
interffre with ^rhoul — stop by 
or call: 

539-7243 

MAU.TIMCAMH.* 

ARMY RESERVE 



KS(J Theatre and the Departtnenl of Music present. 




MoMT t«y tt«ll MM>nn« S "OO 

Rmik *»dt,yi^pfv(irn>m' KigntA tifiii j p ife ,p'T^ 



iW^ 



/ .X' 



\f^' 



xt^' 



,<i«^ 



A 



MdCain Auditoriam 
Spin Noveiti|ir 14*>16^ 
$8 Students,^ | 
$11 Otmral Public 
Box OrHee 532-6^8 
M-F NoOBtoSpm 

and brief nudlly^^^^**"'""* /■ ««''«^ ''v si :a 
Sponsored by Manhattan Town Center 




gGt OrGaOJi^eO 



Pictures will be taken through 

Nov. 14 from 6-10 p.m. 

Your organ izatton can still 

sign up in 103 Ke<;(zie. 

Pictures will br taken in McCain 324, 
The Rpyal Purple yearbook car) be purcha&ed at thie time for $24.95. 






royal pi%9 9y'^'-t^^^^>'^ 



Men's Basketball 
Scrimmage 



9 




^Sw 



Saturday, Oct. 26 
10:00 - 11:30 pm 

FREE at Bramlage! 

Come see the Cats play for the 

first time this seasoni 



-L 



kansas state collegian 

DIVERSIONS 



Imtom; POKTIA SISCO S32-65S6 (andiaOkiu.idu) 



FRIDAY OCTOBER ?5, 1996 



PAGE 9 




JUSTIN STAHLMAN'S 



power 
1 Masaachu- 43 Tackles' 

s«ns caps teammates 
4 Very eager 44 Aftronl, 
• LuxurkMJS In slang 

12 Mihwaukee 46 Hrr>du 
product prince 

13 SiromboU SO Small rec- 



apMover 

UWaMM 
winQding 

IS Over- 
whelming 
quantity 

16Arefu 
battler 

It Chariot 



20 Crafty 

21 Swedish 
pop quartet 

24 Sandra's 
"Speed" 
co-star 

25 Dressy 
cloirves 

32 Member- 
ship 
payment 

33 Lubricate 

34 First name 
o( '49 Down 

38 Haley's 
•Or" 
costume 

37 Went like 
the wind? 

39 Garden 
favorite 

41 Watt's 
1? 



tangular 
suitcase 

55 Sapporo 
sash 

56 Count's 
counterpart 

STOumth 
founds 
sa tOOOm 
SI Speck 

60 Evergreens 10 — Paulo 

61 Serpentine Brazil 
swimmer 1 1 'Ben- — ' 

DOWN 17 Sort 

1 Moolati 18 Despon- 

Solution time: 28 mine. 



2 Bread 

spread 

3 Cherished 
4School 

subject 
irYvolved 
with abc's? 

5 Guy's 
companion 

6 Eventual 
aves 

7 Peregri- 
naies 

8 With 
9 Down, 
concluded 

9 See 8 
Down 




VeMerday'e anewer 



10-16 



dent 

22 "Kabooml* 

23 Spry 

25 0ndiocfc 
component 

26 Simon or 
Diamond 

27 Org. lor 
28 Down 

28 Sailors 

29 Rhylhmk: 
cadence 

30 Shetrered 

31 OUie's pal 
35 Speech 
38 Move like 

a duck 
40 This- 

stickup!" 
42Wirong: 

prefix 

46 Command 
toFkk) 

47 Mono- 
logue bit 

48 Rose's 
tover 

49 News- 
making 
law pro- 
fessor 

50 Jewel 

51 The 7 
Faces of 
Dr.— ■ 

52 Museum 
stuff 

53 Pay with 
plastk: 

64 Fresh 




CTMUBBII^ ^°* Br\swers 10 tcxlay's crossword, call 



_ - 1-900-*S4-6873I 99c per minuto, touch- 

tone / rotary phones ( i a* only ) A K log Features aarvica NYC 

10-16 CRYPR>QUIP 

PYLAArFf V1V<R MJFTT 

CYMC QMCTF rMCCKTPPTP 

QWDD l*CWUl> VLJT 

QWCV PAFWRJP. 

Yesterday's Cryptoquip: I THINK THOSt DARN 

CH EbStCAKLS ARK TURNING IN ro POUND CAKES 
UPON EATING. 

Todays CIryptoqulp cliw: A equals P 



MISS YOUR COLUGIAN? 

Check out the Collegian online 
at (http://collegian.ksu.edu). 




Nitfonil UFO Rtperttng Cinltr it ^osa c.^r->k.r«J.i^d 

Anon^MAoorpoiailontotftdsdln '^ +« »*•"»« +•» «"*^ *!^*"» 

1674 1M oolMls ant dbl«nini«« 

UFO MonMBon, The Cantor has a 244uur 

hoMinitorafioftUFOai^linoi, anaichfw 

alaMllQMinoi.lfitt diMMt documents 

aapiftonoed UFO lnvaetlgatons.IheiiMl 

tecanoy raported case MM a mtsa iigfilne 

New UBiidco intfCiMMtiB on OtMar M. 




MARK lllCH'S 













MATT HAWKINS' 




X(;f's7%/nilk... 
WW^ ■fhcotKef 

<^8%?; \f 




IWant V^o7?7no 

J^v Vfefowcx 




I I TTLE APPLE 



TODAY 

Alan Shieldl, prir^lmoker, will present a lecture at 1 :30 p.m in the 

Union Lirtie Theotre. 

Wtel Artts will give a lecture enlitled "Free Indirect Vision" of 3 

p.m. in Union Forum Hall 

The Carm Nvwcomer Sond will play ot 8 p m in Monhalton 

Center (or the Arts as pari of the Bird house Music Series. 

UFM will be host to a Halloween Ball from 9: 1 5 p m to midnight 

in Monhottan Town Center, 

SUNDAY 

McCain will present "Piratesl" at 3 p.m. in McCain Auditorium. 

Country dance lessons in 
the Union Station Sunday 

SfTH Ouits 

Put your tfjwboy twi on and get rcady to do the Iniot wixUin' boogie. 

The multicultural committee of the Union l*ro(>ram (oundl will be ofTcr- 
ing country- western danec tcswins at 7 p m. e\cry Sunday m Union SlatitMi 
for the next four weeks. 

Colette McLemore. the mullicullunil chnirwoman. «iid the two-step and 
the wattz arc a couple ol^ the dances being taught in the hcgmncn class 

Tina Meek, sophomore in public health and nutrition, is one of ihe 
instructors for the class. 

She has been iraining profession ally in dance for lour years and is an 
instructor at Kickers Saloon & tirill 

Meek said she teaches more than just the steps M thi' dances. 

"We try lo cmphasiite a lot ot style and technique This is what puts us 
ahead of most dance places." Meek said. 

Chad Roberts, senior in archiieciunr, is also an instructor in the class. 

The cliss costs StO per person, and a partner iv not ri-quired. F^eh class 
can have a maximum of 2(1 people 

The multicultural commitiee will ofter iin advanced country -western 
dance class in spring. 



» REVIEW 



Fox News Channel a cheap imitation of CNN 



Rtah 0'Hauo«an 

Mtti rc|Htrtcr 

t'NN has new competition 

Let's compare the just -launched 
Fox News Channel seen liKally on 
channel Iti. with the svell-estab- 
lished, much- seen CNN. 

As [iSPN humorist Nick Bakay 
said, everything docs even itself 
■ >dm ti the tale of the tape. 

Ill talk. It's CNN^ Ijvry King 
vs. Bill O'Reilly, who canie to 
FNC hrom the most moral program 
on television, "Inside lidition " 

On the business beat. CNN's 
Lou Downs' counterpturt is some 
egomaniac named Neil Cavuto, 
who comes otT simply as a moron 

In the sports world, itS CNN's 
popular duo of Fred Hickman and 
Nick Charles against an over- 
matched (lordie Hershiscf, who 
FNC undoubtedly hired so people 
would tune in thinking it was Orel 
HcTshuer. A wild pitch, indeed. 

And rmtlly, in entertainment, 
it's the pair of Jim Muret and 
Lauren Sydney vs. a talking head 
by the name of Bill McCuddy, who 
isn't exactly cuddly toward his 
guests 

Translation While Fox 
Network executives think it will 
Uix time to overcome CNN, hcre% 
some advice for FNC bns* — it 
will never happen. 

Several problems are already 
evident, although FNC has only 
tteen on the air since Oct. 7. Its 
biggest problems include Ihe net- 
work's format, the hosts and the 



guests. 

Fif!it. some background on the 
network. Rupert Murdoch owns 
this venture as well as the regular 
Fox Network. Murdoch also owns 
the New York Post, which probably 
has some of the best sports wnters 
in the country, and the grocery 
store tabloid, the Sta{. 

Froiii $ am. to 4 p.m. dunng 
the week. FNC has Ifhlftwienewt 
updates at the top and bottom of 
each hour this is probably the best 
part of the network, because it 
rarely repeats information in two 
consecutive segments. The 
Foxtoids, flanking the anchor on 
the led side of the screen, provide 
interesting information viewers 
can read, instead of listening to the 
talking head 

Then for 21) minutes each half- 
hour, 2:10-2:30 for example, FNC 
has stngle-topic shows that include 
"Fox on Trends," "Fox on 
Enteminmcnl," "Fox on Crime" 
and "Fox on Sports," along with 
several "Fox In Depth" segments 

I tuned into the entertainment 
and sports segments Wednesday 
afternoon. Fntertainmeni host 
McCuddy is flat-out lost He fre- 
quently interrupted his guest with 
wi»e-cracks that should be coming 
from a WIBW-TV anchor, not 
somebody who's on national televi- 
sion 

The sports anchor, Itershiser, 
Gordie not Orel, is even worse. His 
guest last Wednesday made a big- 
ger buffoon of himself than 



Hcrshiscr The topic was boxers 
still fighting pa.st their prime and 
the guest, who was editor and pub- 
lisher of some cheap magazine 
called International Boxing Digest, 
would hold up the magazine when- 
ever the camera was on him. 

Pathetic 

From 4 to >* p.m., FNC has one- 
hour prc^trams that are hosted' by 
Civuto, O'Reilly. Mike ^ehnriilCT 
and Cathcnnc ( ner 

Cavutu's show is tilled "The 
Cavuto lousiness Report," which 
shows his ego right there When he 
talked to a big wig from Scars, 
Cavuto constantly tried to liven up 
the show with smart remarks that 
led the executive to lose any shred 
of respect for him nght away 

"The O'Reilly Report." is 
"Inside Edition" all over again 
O'Reilly tnes to manipulate the 
guest into saying something he or 
she doesn't want to say and then 
acts innocent wh«n it doesn't hap- 
pen 

But in the first bright spot for 
FNC, Schneider and Ciier are actu- 
ally competent. 

Schneider, who came to FNC 
firom CBS, is probably best known 
as the morning news anchor fi'om 
"Good Morning America" in the 
early 1990s. He is a solid host as is 
Crier, who is the best known host 
on FNC. 

Crier, a lawyer before turning to 
television, was an important player 
on CNN in the early l«WOs before 
mming to ABC. where she disap- 



peared Now at FNC, Ciict is good. 
unlike the other FNC hosts 

She lets the guest talk, doesn't 
cut the guest off, and doesn't con- 
stantly gne her opinion. 

"Hannnty & lolmcs" follows 
Cnerat 8 pm 

FNC has a long way to go. 
What It -iljguld do is ^^ lughtlv 

I t 



Sports <io»v af •? p 



p m . ba'ausc it'll gel kicked iHit by 
FSPN. And what about weather' 
fhereV a little on in the morning. 
but there should be at least one 
weather update an hour 

Some adMce to Murdoch: We 
all know your NFL and Major 
league Baseball revenues are pay- 
ing foi this joke, so don't lose those 
deals. 




' 


R 


H 


> 
/ 




Ar 



r ( ) 'R Y 



Yc 



our Chufx:h 
Could be Here 



dljawo 





St. Francis 
Canterbury 
Episcopal 
Campus Ministry 

Eucharist & Guitar 

in Danforth Chapel 

Every Sunday at 5 p.m. 

Rtr, Colby Chitundtn-Baacom 

5329099 




Lutheran 

Campus 

Ministry 

■1 Luther HouM 1745 Andaton 

Sunday Worihip 7:15 p.m. 

in the DanfoHh Chap«l 

College Liturgy 

"Now tht Fmut amt CtUbration " 



rjmymt Thomptom 
539-4451 
— Open to All — 



First Lutheran 

torn Poyntz 537-aS32 

Wor*hlpsat&30pm,&i\&30» Ham 
Sunday School all ages 940 am. 




CRESTVIEW 

CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 

En^ \Mnhtp 10-.)0 dm 1 6;30 p jn. 

Sunday School 9:15 a.m. 

Chinese Worship 10:30 a.m. 

4761 TuHle Creek Blvd. 

(3 miln north of KJmb«U AvtJ 

776-3796 



LlUlN^Wrtrrn Ranch Cmlimcm 



SUNDAY 

Service 10-JO a.m. 

School of Bible 9:30 a.m 

7 p m. KOINONIA Fellownhip 

* Bn>«dc«at9:05a.m. 

Ang«l 95 {953 PM) 

WEDNESDAY Serviw 7:30 p.m. 

RTEHi.ii^c: HLirMiittdn -pAsTntt 

llmii^ lurth iW Tunl> I. n>k Uam. 



•IN UVINC MATSll UH. 
OLflBURO, KB ««S30 



if ll.S W 



71 



Si. lal€lor«'s 

Sun V M). 1 1 ii m . » ^ p m 
(^unlritiunt S*t 4 p m 
I t>etilion n9-749« 



ST. LUKE'S 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 

(LCMS) 

6 p.m. Saturday Evening Service 
7:43 a.m. Early Service 
9:00 am Sunday School 
10 a.m. Contemporary Service 
11:15 a.m. Late Service 



33IN.SaMKtAv«. 



9.19-2604 



FIRST UNITED 
METHODIST CHURCH 

6:30 & 11 a.m, Worship 

9:45 a.m. Church School 

Including Untvonty 

andMsungaduftdassM 

NuTMry prevfdad tor all wrvfew 

OmerG. Tittle. Pastor 

ei2 Poyntz 77Mt21 

DtAL-A-PRAYER 778-99n 



Manhattan Mannontte 
Church 

Sund^« School » 30 « m . IMnnv 1046 a-m 
Etdon Epp. Pattor 
lOlh and Franonl M»-4079 

CtiM Car* AvaiUMa 
Noon VttafMliii turnlt Oonallona 



jixmiiximizmimMXtML a 



Oroc* Aapfisf Church 

2901 Olckana«M«c q^awncMMj 

•Sunday* 

Morning Wsrihip 
ttlS • 10l4fl 

•Ibta GkiatM (AU AOIf ) 
9t30AJM. 

tody Ufa or Coro Colli 
&PM. 

776-0424 



*¥TyT»T«»«»T»»»¥»r»»TTT»»»yf 




5th & Humboldt 
776-8790 



Conterrporory Wiir»hip 8:30 a.in. 

lY«ditiuruil Worship 10.5S a.m. 

Churth School 9:45 am. 

Live Broadcast 1 1 :30 am. 

Angd*»'i(9'v.,lFM) 

Wni Eve. Bibli; Study 

COLLEGE FELLOWSHIP 

Thuraday 7:30 p.m. 

PASTOR UR tJONALD E BREZAVAR 






Comttimormru Wonkia 10 mm 
ma Cm Vttk^off Mwy U 937-1309 



f/ES wmwv 
'\\£)commn cnuocH 

Morning Wonhip 
B:30aii t0:45a.ni. 

Sunday School 9:45 a.m. 

College Career CUm OfTerMl 

Sunday Evening Wofihip 6 p.m. 

Itt Suitday 

CARE CELLS (Sma]l Groupa) 

3, 3, 4 Stiaday 6 p.m, 

3001 Ft. Wiley Blvd. S37-T173 



First Congregational 
Church 

rOO PoynU (Poynlz afxl Jutietie) 537-7006 

Sunday School 9:30 a.m. 

Worship 10.45 a.m. 

Sermon: 

■man Song' 
Sunday, Oct. 27 
_^- Dtv. Oonakl UmflboltOfn 




^ 



First (Church 
of the Nazartiic 



Mt IkNINC i m)KSl tin.. Ill:*) 4.111, 

LVENIN<; PKAISE..... ...Mtii fim. 

SUNI Viy St:HtX>L....... *3t) am 

tX tlXECE ^.Iti AMY 

3()31 Kinihall 

S39-fe.^7f. (pjstor) 

.S.W.2K5I (churth) 

I'at Wi7niUili. I'a^tnr 




■i 



^'•■' » 



PAOf 10 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 



FRIDAY, OaOtER 25, 1996 






Taxes 



CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

Washburn Univcnity should be added 
to the regents institutions, though 

"I am not hell-bent to close 
Washburn." Olecn said. 

"That is not a service to our stale, 
but we do not have, in my opinion, the 
n.'gcnts universities funded at an ade- 
quate level to be able to bring someone 
else in," 

Schrum said she agreed with Olecn 
and said she thinks Washburn should 
not be added to the regents system. 

She said the addition of Washburn or 
other colleges in Kansiis dix;« not bene- 
Tit K-Slatc students or the surrounding 
public 

A third issue concerning students is 
the importance of the environment when 
compared with economic issues 



Oleen said there should be a bal- 
ance with the environment and the 
economy. 

She said the environment cannot be 
Torgoticn, even though the economy is 
very important, 

"We need to be sure that we balance 
them, because we do have the technolo- 
gy to leave things better than what they 
were, and business needs to assume that 
responsibility," Olecn said, 

Schrum did not addrc^ the econo- 
my, though, when asked how economic 
issues compared to the environment. 

She said the environment is an 
important issue facing .society Schrum 
said dirty water is causing problems all 
o\cr the state. 

"There arc very few nvers that we 
can canoe or do anything on in Kansas 
anymore because of the problems with, 
I guess we should say. clean water," 
Schrum said. 



Sanction 

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

to the community and provide outside 
support to others in Manhattan." 
Davelinc said 

DavclJnc, however, would not com- 
ment on the specific number of commu- 
nity-service hours, but said it amounted 
to about 1 (X( houn per person. 

Sanctions are pending against the 
fraternity from the K-State Inicr- 
fraternity Council for violating its 
requirements for regi.steriiig a p.uiy 

"They had an unregistered party, and 
they violated our requirements lor regis- 
tering a party," Brian An say, IPC presi- 
dent, said. 

"However we cannot repeal our 
sanctions against them unless they wish 
to" 

Daveline said the duty of the alumni 
board is assisting the University in fur- 



ther investigation of the violations 

"We want to see that the investiga- 
tion IS complete," Davelinc said, 

Daveline satd the only rules the Sig 
Eps were in violation of were the ones 
that dcah with the registering of the 
party 

Furthermore. Daveline said the 
rumors about dte ingestion of Rohypnol 
are not true but are still being investi- 
gated. 

"Make no mistake We are investi- 
gating, and if wc find someone to have 
been involved in an illegal action, they 
will be expelled," he said. 

Daveline said the campus police 
would be the first to investigate, then 
the University and then the alumni 
board would be informed 

"We will be the last people to find 
out, but I don't think we have to worry 
about any illegal activity," Daveline 
said 



SKI wimtFritfh.^^9 

Discountt'J l.i'df;i(it( 
& Lih I'-Kk-J^i's 
Alpine Vacations 
1-800- 551 -W43 




Hi Mom! Hi Dad! 

It's parents weekend, and 

you can't miss the best little 

bookstore in town. 



K I \ t . - 



UDERCOVErl 





Saturday,Oct. 26, 1996 

8 p.m. 

McCain Auditorium 

Reserved Seats $6 

Tickets available at 
McCain Auditorium 
Box Office 
Noon-5 p,m. 



Featuring 

Men's Glee Club 

Women's Glee Club 

K-State Singers 



Please Bring a Can 

to the K-State ?i.Sklakoiitt Game 
on October 26th 




Food and donations 

will be collected 

at the ticket gates 

by Lambda Chi Alpha 

for the Flint Hills Bread Basket 



Senate 

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 
the agriculture judging teams. 



U 



Allocation Chair Dret (ilcndenin^ and 

Parking and Campus Safety (hair f',iu) 
Colwell introduced an 
amendmeni 

They proposed the \c[\- 
over morvey be given it» 
Speech Unlimited 

The amendment pass- 
ed, bringing the loiul alhv 
cation to S.1,75K.1S. 

Another amendment 
asked Senate to allow the 
group to douhlc-dip and 
requested i2,(KK) from the __^^^ 
Arts and Sciences Council 

"We have regulaiioDs 
,and we have rules lor a reason." t iabc 
Eckcrt, agriculture senator, said 
"When's it going to slop'" 

The amendment failed for lack of a 
twii-thirds vote, and although il wa>. 
brought up for reconsideration, it failed 
again. 



An amendment by Faculty Repre- 
sentative Phil Anderson suggested rais- 
ing the allocation to S5.75K. 1 5 but failed 
because there was no money left in the 
academic competition teams .iccount 
alter die first amendment to ihe bill. 
Another amendment by Faculty 
Representative Bill 
^__^^^ Muir proposed giving 
Speech Unlimited 
SZWK) from the foun- 
dation account >< intcr- 
CS1 account 

The account wis set 

up wilh the remainder of 

the funds lor the con- 

struciionnflloltonllall. 

he said. The interest on 

the account is available 

lor Scnalc to allocate for 

onc-tinie projects , 

Many senators believed Speech 

Unliiniied didn't qualify as a one-time 

project 

this amendment failed 25-25, with 
ivm abstcniions. 

I he entire bill passed, with the toial 
alhtcation remaining at S375it.lS. 



Israelis mourn Rabin 



We have regulations, 
ond we have rules For 
o reoson When's it 
going to stop? 

• OAK ECKIKT 

*(j»)CUllU(t StNATC* 



55 



JERUSALEM — Mourning the 
leader who brought peace within 
reach, Israelis wept and prayed 
Thursday for Yitzhak Rabin, marking 
a year sitwe his assassination by a 
Jewish extremist. 

"We are still swimming in a lea of 
contoion .. looking for a w«y out" 
Rabin \i grandson said. "Our world 
has changed. We are no longer the 
same family, the same people " 

In the Tel Aviv square where Rabin 
was gunned down, thousands lit 
memorial candles and placed flowers 
on the pavement. Some embraced. 
Others hummed 'To Cry for You," a 
ballad that has become an anthem of 
lost hope, especially for younger 
Israelis. 

"Frictid we miss you," read a ban- 
ner headlme in the Vedioi Ahronot 
newspaper. 

The prime minister's assassina- 
ticQ) Qccuned Nov. 4, but according to 



the Hebrew calendar, the anniversiiy 

was Thursday, 

The sorrow briefly covered up the 
poisonous divisions in Israel that 
have deepened since the assassina- 
tion. But even Thutuday's somber 
ceremonies were no4 emtrely without 
rancor. 

Pointing an accusing fingef. 
Rabin's son Yuval said hard-line 
Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu 
must accept some of the btamc for 
creating the hatc-f tiled political cli- 
mate that led to Rabin's murder. 

Assassin Yigal Amir says he shot 
Rabin to prevent him from ttiding 
land God promised the Jews for 
peace with tlK Arabs. 

Netanyahu remained silent during 
dK graveside memorial at the request 
of the Rabm family. In a speech to 
parhamcnt, he did not address accu- 
sations that he bears some responsi- 
bility fw inciting the assassination. 



Perot 



CONTINUED FROM PAGE I 

next four years, you \oic for Bill 
Clinton." 

But it was Perot who held the cam- 
paign's center stage for a day. even 
though he is mired in single digits in the 
national polls four years at\er finishing 
third with 14 percent of the vole 

Training most of his IVc at CImlon. 
Perot said the IVmtXTatic incumbent 



faced "huge moral, ethical and cnminal 
problems" that could force him from 
oflice m a second term. 

"Wc arc headed toward a second 
Watergate," Pcrut asserted 

Specifically. Perot said Clmton had 
abused his office hy changing US trade 
policy in return for giant, possibly ille- 
gal campaign contributions from foreign 
interests, and hy accepting a $2tMI00 
cuntrihuiion from a convicted drug deal- 
er who was later imiied to a White 
House reception The $20.(K)0 was 



returned, as was Mime of the other 
money alkr being publicized in news 
reports 

Perot asked 'If I steal your car and 
give it back, does that make me inno- 
cent'*" 

Met urry. asked about Perot's talk of 
another Watergate, said, "Thai's certain- 
ly not the president's view of the future, 
and Ross Perot will have to speak lor 
himself" 

He said t linton would make cam- 
paign-finance reform a top prionty in 



the nett Congress 

Perot also said it was unethical for 
Clinton not to rule out pardons for 
Arkansas associates targeted in the 
Whitewater investigation 

He said Dole and ihc Republican 
Party were guilty of similar o (Tenses In 
one case, he suggested federal crop sub- 
sidies were steered to a Klonda sugar 
magnate who was an important I>ole 
fund-raiser 

"Is there no honor anymore.'" HvcA 
asked 



live music tonight with 
local artists joe and 
company 



Cuppa 



Joe 

4th 



111 
downtown manhattan 
7-9 p.m 





Soon vou will be able to find 
our products in Call Hall. 



iWfccaO 





Mldoft, * world-cUu 
vloJlnlst siract t»gt II, has 
itMrnl demr of the 
prodigy mincndd. At 24 
sh« shows no sign of 
squaiKlcrinji thM early 
(iromlsr or pandnirtg lo 
Ihc "grcatcit hits" syn- 
drume. flcr propifn (ca- 
tum wotks by Schubert, 
KTrltkr and Frandt. 
t'orporatr Sponsor 
flfstimk 

Friday, H«v«mbar 1, 
• p.m. 



Call S12-«42S or com* to tho McCain box off lc«. 



lo« uf(i[« Iwun. niiiin lo 5 [> m Hwlidtys. VIM tnd Mc iccfpiid. Tichtu ilto 
mILililr M th* uiu»l outleii 

Kuuu SiMr Binlc provldis i tnt tiui VTVlra to Hiln nmtt lt» pttrom SS ^twi M 
Mni Kx dMIb, call g«bne Dtllm m M7-40in. 9 to S p.m vmkdays. 

All dan ind inlin tutiffct lu dungr withuul notUf 

^ tVnoni with dlubtlltln nmr call SU-MH fcn mmlbllliy InfcumMloa 

KPnitntfd in pan t>y tht lUrou Am (XxninlittMi, i iMM ttmcy, ml Uw 
IMMIonil Endowmmt fc>i tht Aru, * InlenI «|RKy. 

rundini «lio prtMdid try Ihe iatmt VWIti DuiIim Mfmoiltl fund mA thr Alan tnd 
Karen Ml Endamnmt loi ihr lYrtetnlnl Am. 

Bvcna In tht McCiln ntfenntncf Sttin *i« tuppotwd by Uit K-StMt Fin« Am Fw. 
pMb< «M,fW,IU %m iaa,fM,iaO ItM/chlMi ltS,IU,lt1 



STRECKER GALLERY 

fine art 

spciiiiltzing in regiomil an 

conservation framing 

contemporary crafts 

distinctive gifts 

DESIGN SRJDO 

techline * .r 

'«^ flLi »a II7II aiii 1 III 

home & olfiCeTurnishings 

accessories 

ideas 

An ever changing array of contemporary 
artifacts with an accent on design 

332 Poyniz Avenue 913»637»2099 Houn; 1Q-5Tues-Sot 



$30FFANY 
LARGE PIZZA! 



V Otxihh, the aroma oftiuuce, 
spicee, hcrhn and bubbly mrtt- 
ing cheese. Aaahh, the sav- 
ing. (^ Mmtnmm, the fjreat 
Tn«el you ^t>t at a |3 savings 
right nDw. Or save }2 on a me- 



dium pizza i'^ Yotir choice of 
styles^includin(( our npecial 
Puza Hut" Rui Hran-and tuiy 
uT our scrumptioiLH (cppiiu^. 
Eat htre tw carry out. But dont 
tnisH this ofler. 




$.1.00 o(T isy itrp plua, 
or SJ.OO nfTanv medium 

plui. I furry ■ this special 
tilTcr expires smm t)iie 
ixnipon per party per visit 
ai p^irtic I paling Piiuut llut'K> 
restaurants. 



Goad Only M 
AfiKleville 
■ 111 Mora 
M9-76M 







AllYouCanEat 
Personal Pan Pizza Lunch 

Include! Soft Drink • Dlnc-lnOnly 



44.79 



*Hi 



Good on Supreme and Pcppcrom PPP 
1 1 :30 AM - 1:00 PM Dnily • Except Wednesday 




] w 



AggieviUe Location Only * M2t Mom- 53^7666 



■ pmawl Md <m'\\ ^n| 



Ktal pHlH pw 



\'Hm vdiM - C^bUl Ml 



> I/3B «■! m^ wi nTi pi>t 



ui uf MMhMiM hto i' 



- I 



FRIDAY, OaOBER 25, I99« 



PAGE 1 1 



»> FOLK MUSIC 



Carrie Newcomer Band to debut in town; 
bluesy artist to sing about personal life 



» ALCOHOL AND OlUCt 



► Ticieh for )♦» Coirie 
Newcomer EkamJ coo- 
cert at 6 tonighl can be 
bought at l(w door, the 
MorvhoHan Center lor 
the AsH or the Dusty 
Booloh^l. GarMTo) 
odmiukwi is $8, orKJ 
student admiuioo is U> 
with ID. 



JWOM Wmu 

ttin'rtportcT 

Birdhouse Productions will be pre- 
senting the Carrie Newcomer Band, a folk- 
music graup at 8 tonight at the Manhattan 
Center for th« Arts. 

The Bloomington, Ind., based singer, 
who loured for years as a solo act, is mak- 
ing her debut tour with the six -piece band. 
The band, which features a tiddic and man- 
dttlin, as well a^ drums and electric guitar, 
pushes her folk music to the verge of sofl 
rock, leaving an array of vanance to her 
sound. 

Formerly with the folk trio Stone Soup, 
Newcomer's national debut a.s a solo artist 
hit big, with Rolling Stone calling her al- 
bum '*An Angel at my Shoulder," an albton 
"that impresses with the bile of her intel- 
ligence, the UuesT wannth of her voice and 
die support of musicians who give these 
confessions an edgy propulsion." 

Having played alongside such 
renowned artists as Bonnie Raitt and Bruce 
Homsby, Birdhouse Productions is ecstat- 
ic to be bringing such an exciting act to 



Manhattan, David Kamerer, assistant pro- 
fessor of Journal isni and mass communi- 
cations, said. 

Kamerer, a founder of Birdhouse Pro- 
ductions, said its goal is lo bring good, 
up-and-coming artists to Manhattan, and 
Newcomer without a doubt fits the mold. 

"Carrie takes a very warm and nurtur- 
ing approach to her songs," Kamerer said. 
"She regards her experiences in life nec- 
essary to who she is as a songwriter." 

Although having played such venues as 
Carnegie Hall and the Seattle Stadium, 
Newcomer has not forgotten her Rwts, 

Playing smaller venues such as coffee 
houses and small clubs is what she is 
known best for. 

Newcomer's inspiration comes from 
writing about signposts she has passed 
throughout her life, Kamerer said. 

"It's a kind of music you really have to 
listen to," Kamerer .said 

As legendary as Newcomer is in the 
folk-singmg world, Mitch Strauss, profes- 
sor of clothing textiles and interiors, and 
co-founder of Birdhouse Productions, said 



he believed Newcomer is pan of a long 
thread of excellent artists Birdhouse Pro- 
ductions has been able to attract to Man- 
hattan. 

"1 think it's great Carrie is coming," 
said Steve Martini, associate director of 
recreational services and also a co-founder 
of Birdhouse Productions. 

"She's the caliber of people we like to 
bring in." 

Having the Manhattan Center for the 
Arts available for this tipe of performance 
has become a phenomenal asset to Bird- 
house Productions. Martini said. 

"The Manhattan Arts Center allows for 
the audience to become intimately close to 
the performers as they play, and that's re- 
ally great," Kamerer said. 

"I thmk die entertainers enjoy it, and I 
know the audience enjoys it, too," Martini 
said. 

Birdhouse Productions is in its third 
year ot hnnging cnlertaimneni to Manhat- 
tan The founders of Birdhouse Pioduc- 
rions are Kamerer, Strauss, Martini and 
Gretchen Holden. 



Survey reveals trends in 
teen-age drinking, drug use 



WASHINOrON, DC — TeeiN«en 
«e JbH M Ukely to be nooking ii»|un» is 



to a new fMioswide nrv^. 

Of the 129,560 itudcnta in gndca six- 
tkoitth 12 furvcyed dtim« die 1995-96 
•Etew yew by an AdaBtk4iucd Md-tkug 
group, 1 0.3 pcreMuidtli^itaoke mari- 
juana ifl • Mt aad mfy ft.4 pemat md 
they dnsk bar JB n aglonoliik. 

"W)M dt» noM If ibc nwilunt't 
mb is nflte aoddeeii could be mucb fqgh- 
erihan we know," taid Doug Hall, execu- 
tive director of the Atlanta group PRIDE. 
"This is a fignificint new develofiinejit." 

For dte overwhelou^ niqofity of Kii- 
dcnts, an autooMbfle WM not ibe flaoe lo 
smoke maruMiii or <knk. 

Only Mpawsi nid tey drink liqiior, 
■id 8,1 (MfOM aid diey hne MM coolers 
teacv. 

Indeed, 74 percent of siudentt aid they 
didi't anolu tntrijuuu at all. And among 
dioie who di4 a far gicakr mmiher admit- 



ted to doing so at a Iriend's house than in u 
car. 

Fifty-foar percent of the students said 
they don't diink beer, and 57. 1 percent and 
61.1 percent, mpectively, said they don't 
eooMnie wine coolers and liquor 

The survey did not break down how 
Otatiy ftudaUa used more dian one funn of 
alcohol, or how many students might have 
oombined ilMkol uae with smoking mari- 
juana in in nHgmobile or elsewhere 

It also did not ask whether those \^ho 
adnttted smoking nunjuana or dnnking 
in a car were pauengers or driving at the 
tinie. 

Among 12th-graden. 20 percent of those 
surveyed said ttwy smoked marijuana in 
CMt, «Ol]!|«red with 16 3 percent who said 
they drank beer in vehicles 

Hard liquor was consumed in cars by 
12.5 percent of 12th-gradcrs surveyed and 
wine coolen by 9. 5 percent. 

According to federal statistics. 2,206 
youths between the ages of 15 and 20 
died in alcohol -related traffic accidents in 
IW5. 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Get the word out 



• DEADUNES 

Classified ads must bo placed by noon iKe day be- 
fore the cjote you want your od to run. Classified disploy 
must be placed by 4 p.m. two working 6ay% prior lo ifie 
date you wont your ad to run 



• HOW TO PAY 



All classifieds must be paid in odvonce unless you Kave 
on estoblisfied account witfi Student Publications Inc. 

Cosh, cfiecic, AAosterCard or Visa are accepted There is 
a $ 1 service charge on oil returned checks. 



•CALL OR STOP BY 

To ploce your classified, call 
532*6355. 

Place your clossified ad in 103 
Kedzis. 




Woo,-f ri. 8-5 

ft.m. 



000 



BULLETIN BOARD 



oi»| 

Announc •m« n te 



Tk* 1M»~*7 CAMPUS 
PNONi iOOK and E- 

mall Directory ii on 
•«!• now ai 103 Kadiis 
Hall or at Iha KSU Of- 
ftna Sup^llaa windvw 
f»r eampHa daaart- 
MCMta «nly. t3.2fc for 
•tudflnti with an ID, 

• t.2t tor faculty/ ■tslt. 
ia.2a all «th«r*. C-mall 
OlnotoftM w* tl.Ta. 

AMERICAN ZEN Buddhiit 
PriMt SholKin Winkcon will 
9iva V fraa pubhc Iflctura 
on Th« P*v<:*iOlogy irtd Phi 
lOfopKy ol Zen Madlation, 
Fridiv Get. 25. 

7:30- 9:00p.in. Bluamonl 
Hall. 122. 

ATTENTIOfi ALL itud 
antsIM Grant* and achol- 
arthipa ava^labla from 

• pon«ortMl No RapBy^ 
mants, wart 11 StS Caah for 
coltege StS lor mforma- 
Hon: (iOO)3A3-2^&. 

■OOI Surprlt* your 
frtandi lhl» HallowMn wrilh 
a Coilagian p«r«onal. Taka 
S0% aff with coupon in 
Campua Phorw Book. 

COME FLY with ua, K State 
flying Club haa five air^ 
planaa . For beat pncea call 
Troy Brockway, 776-6735 
aftar 5:30p.m. 



FAST FUNOIIAItER- 
Ralia CSOO in five day* 
Graaki, firoup*. club*, mo 
tivatati individuala Faai. 
aaay- No financial oblrga 
tioo 1800)862-1982 Ext 33: 

fREE PUMPKIN carving/ 
decorating for all kidi on 
Oct. 27th, 2p.m.- 4p.m. «l 
Alpha Xi bait* Houaa. 
RSVP 539-8879, 601 
FairchikJ Terraoa, 



HfTTI>-,#WWW PURE 
SOUNDMKT COM WHERE 
emerging Muaiciant pei 
form Ihatf aongi. World 
wida aapoaura and dlatri- 
bution. t310)SS»-3E30, 

LOCAL NBA Fantaay 
League now forming 
feame. With our league 
you control the draft, 
tredea and lina-upa You'll 
get all raaull* weakly by 
phone. Call S37-4944. The 
aoonar you call, the higher 
you diatt. Cell 537-4944 
now! 

NEW METABOLISM break- 
through Looaa 5- 100 
pound*. Dr. approvad. 5% 

diacount. (800)776-9503 




Paanri ade a an be 
^laaa^ fr«« far thraa 



FOUND KEVS on aecond 
floor of Eiaanhowar Halt 
Ctahn et 108 Etaanhower 



W« rafMira a Inrm af 
Hatwra ID (KSU, driv 
ae*e llaanaa vr athert 
arhan placing • par- 



AXE NEWS Bulletin: Di. 
Oulnlan, Medici na Dudatta 
Found guiify of witchcraft 
by a har Slnmrt*. Burned at 
the ataka north of old 



ADD A exlia touch of claaa 
to your next party. Cell 
Wayne* Water Party to 
rant a portable hot tub. 
637-7587 or 5W-7561. 

PARTY TIME7 Go with a 
Manhattan tradillon ain- 
ce1985t Ram a hot tub for 
your next parry Call Wei-N- 
Wild Mobile Hot Tub 



Rental* 537-1S25 



--it, 



100 



HOUSINGiREAl ESTATE 



Manhattan City Ordi- 
nance 48t4 aaauraa 
every paraan equal op> 
partunlty In houaing 
tMlthout (tiatinctlon on 
aooa«int of race, eax, fa- 
milial atatu*, military 
Btatua, dlaablllty. rall- 
flon. aaa, color, na- 
tional origin or anoae- 
try. Violatlona ahould 
ba reported to the Ot- 
raetar of Human Ho- 
aourcaa at City Hall. 
BC7-2440, 



For Rcni- 

A|rt». Fiiftil8h»J _ 



DELUXE TWO BEDROOM 

luxurjou* apartment near 
campua at 1200 Fremont 
Ojahwaahar/ ditpoiau cen- 
tral air. no pets S3S0 
537-0428 

ONE-BEDROOM FUR- 
NISHED apartment near 
campu* at 1017 Laramie. 
Laundry facililiaa, S250 
637-0428 

TWO BEDROOM, ONE 
batfi apartment, fireplace. 
good location, very nice. 
566-9184 



Apt. 

UfVfllffNSIKMl 



Apartrntnt Living 

At Its Best 
Large 2-Bahvoms 


S^nditonc Apti. 

C'amhridgc Sq. Apia. 

''. J 


Hill Invtstmttit 

537-9064 



AVAILABLE NOW redaco 
rated twt>-badroom, clean. 
quiet, nine monlh laaaa, 
moat utilltlaa paid, olf- 
■treel parking, no pate, 
S39-408T, 637-£«. 

FIRST MONTH'S one-half 

Firica. One-bedroom, pool, 
eundry regularly 8345/ 
month with dapoiil. Park 
Place Apartmanti atk 
about apartment 13. 
539-2981 

FOUR-BEDROOM SPA 
CiOUS duplex With fire 
place, garbage diapoaal. 
diahwather, two balh- 
rooma, weaher/ dryer, wa- 
ter/ Itaah paid. 8880/ 
moMh. 637-^4. 

FOUR BEDROOM TWO 

and one-helf bath available 
In November. 2530 Candle 
Craat, 1760 Include* dith 
waaher. waaher/ dryer, die- 
poial and private patio. 
775-3804 

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS. 
One end three-bedroom. 
Cioee to campua. 778-1 340. 



LARGE ONE and ona-halt- 
bsdroom. Two block* to 
KSU $365/ month. Water, 
traah paid CflOlral air-cor^- 
ditioning. belcony. 

532-'06S7 

ONE MONTH rertt freel 
Two-bedroom available 
now. 8460, 1026 o*ege, 
four block* from campu* 
Water and traah paid On- 
lite ieundry lacilitie*. Built- 
in itudent deak with 
shelve* in each bedroom. 
Call 776-3804 

ONi-BEDflOOM APART- 
MENT, available intme- 
diateiy, near CiCo park. 
pool, nreplaca. large apart- 
ment, top floor, one year 
lease, no pets. 8390.00 
539-2649 

ONE BEDROOM AVAIL- 
ABLE now Wildcat Inn 
1S54 Claflin $365 include* 
water end trash service. On- 
lite laundry. Call 776-3904. 
Ya«, we allow cat* I 

ONE BEDROOM NEAR A| 
aiflville evailable 
Fremont. 1325. Water 
tresh paid. Call 776-3804. 

ONE BEDROOM. WATER/ 
traah paid, central air. we*t- 
9ida location, no pett. 
1325/ month. June lea*e. 
Call 687-4111 or aFlar 
6pm 776-0221. 

PAKK PLACE APART- 
MENTI leasing one, two 
and thrae-badroom apaii- 
nwrM. Two pooi*. hat tub, 
horiashoa*. volleyball 



1124 



ROYAL TOWER APART- 
MEMTI, Four-bedroom/ 
two bath avail abta now. Ex- 
callenl roommate floor- 
plan, fully aqutppsd with 
stove, rsfridaratot, mi- 
crowave, disnwaaher and 
diaposal. On-site laundry 
faeilllias, lilnass room and 
jacuiil's. Walking distance 
to class. Call 776-3804. 

TWO- BEDROOM APART- 
MENT, avsilsble imme- 
diately, near CiCo park, 
pool, carport, tialcony, one 
year lease, no pets. SUO.OO 
5^-2649 

TWO BEDROOM APART- 
MENT, available imme- 
diately, near CiCo park, 
riool, lower level, one year 
esse, no pats. S400.00. 
539-2649 

TWO BEDROOM APART- 
MENT $380/ month. 
Across street from Ahesrn 
Field House. Available 
January t Lease and de- 
posit required 537-7794 

TWO-BEDROOM AVAIL- 
ABLE now near city park. 
406 N 10th. S406 Water, 
traah paid No pate. Call 
776-3SM. 

TWO BEDROOM AVAIL 

ABLE now near KSU cam- 
pua 1005 Bluemont. S445. 
Weter, tresh paid. No pete 
Call 776-3804. 

TWO BEDROOM, ONE 

bath, washer/ dryer, deck, 
dishwasher and fireplace 
Water, trash paid. No pet*. 
8450/ month. Musi rent, 
will help with dapoalt. Call 
Meeth,S87-9113 

WALK TO CLASS. One- 
l»droom 8260 par month. 
weter. trash, gaa, heat 

Baid. Wildcat Property 
lanagement, call 

637-2fc. 



FOUR-SEOnOOM HOUSE. 
915 North nth St 8700 No 
pete. Avallabia Jan, 1. 
W9-4277. 



IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 
three and four-bedroom 
house*. Close to cannpus. 
776-1340 

ONE. TWO end ihraa-bad- 
room fat non-amokar, 



diinker No pels plaaae. 
639-1664 

ONE, TWO, three-bedroom 

for non-amoking, non- 
drtnkirtg, no pals, 59-1554 



For Sal** 

HOURM 



PERFECT IF you desire 
extra income. Apartment 
rent* for $330, three-bed- 
room rent* for 8695. Call 
for brochure, good income 
potential for investors. 
[800)397-2436, ^garJ 



5117. 
138| 

For Salo- 



THREE BEDROOM, TWO 
bath, 14x70. '93 Skyline 
Sabre mobile home, elec- 
tric Move, refrigerator, cen- 
tral ait/ heat, waaher/ dry- 
er, garden tub. blind* and 
curtains, kept up nice. 
Great landscaping Call 
637-8175 or 1316^947-5662 



ItoOflMTMtO 

WMitod 



AG STUDENT needs room- 
mate. Large trailer. Walnut 
Grove Trailer Park Bad- 
room with one-half bath 
available now- Rent $180. 
spht utilities Waaher/ dry- 
er 1 9 1 3)494-20 1 3, Jessica 

CARING CHRISTIAN tamily 
would Ilka college giti to 
live in second semester. 
Share home and some 
meals fot some house- 
keeping. Send resume to 
Box B tJo K-State Collegian. 

FEMALE ROOMMATE 

needed to share two-bed- 
room apartment Starling 
December 15. Large bad- 
room $250' month, all bills 
paid Close to campu* and 
Aggieville, 776-6390. 

FEMALE ROOMMATE 
wanted for Spring eemes- 
tar. Two-bedroom tiouee 
With weeher/ dryer, one 
block from cempu* 
$212.50' month- Cell Sandy 
639-3189 

FEMALE ROOMMATE 
wanted for duplex. $200, 
plus ana-fourth utilities/ 
1200 depoeii Aveilabia 
Itov 1, 1996 Call 776-7402. 

MALE OR female wanted 
to share three-bedroom. 
$?00 s month plus one heif 
ulilitlet haa waaher and 
dryat^Csll in svernnga at 
633'8QB2, during tfw day at 
566-0969 

MALE WANTED for tur- 
niahed baaamant. No 
smoking/ drinking/ pats. 

please. Walk to iCSU. 
5»-t5S*. 

QUIET. RESPONSIBLE, ma- 
ture, serious profeaaionai 
seeks compatible female 
non-smoker roommate im- 
madiataty. Ouiat luxury 
apertment, nwaahar end 
dryer included. Near Block- 
buster. Conlaci at 
632-6636 8a.m.- Sp.m. 

ROOMMATE NEEDED lo 
ahare nice twobadroom 
mobile home in Redbud 
Estate*. Call Guy st 
539-3603 or e-mail at gral- 
fix4kaneas-nel 



ROOMMATE WANTED: to 
ahare iwo-badroom house 
cloaa IQ «amptM. C«n 587 
8030 ask for Mark. 



IMl 



MALE ROOMMATE lor 
Spring Semeeier. Two 
l>lock* from campue, three 
from Aggievllle Washer/ 



dryer $217/ month plus 
ona-third utilities 776^4884. 

SUBLEASE: YOU can't get 
closer to campusll One- 
bedroom apartment plus 
extras; laundry. Spring '97 
sarrteslar Call 539-i}5a6. 



2oe 



SERVICE DIRECTORY 




Typing 



A PERFECT re- 

sume and ell your other 
word processing need* 
Laser printing. Call Brende 
776-3290 

tH| 

Automotivo 

WopRlr 

ROYAL PURPLE PAINT, 
BOOY » GLASS, Qusllly 
colliaion repaira. glaas re- 
placement, vandalism 
claims. 776-6920, 1100 "C- 
Hoateller Rd. 12 BIks north 
ol Wal-Mart) 8:30- 5;30 M- 
F 



FREELANCE PROOFREAD- 
ING accurate and on-time, 
serving personal and busi- 
ness accounia. Cell 
539-6026 

30ID 



EMPLOVMENT'CAREERS 




Manhattan City Ordl- 
nanee 4S14 aeaiiras 
ovary paraon equal op- 
portunity In saourlng 
end holding amploy- 
mant In any field of 



hW eha le . 
fled rogardleee of race, 
■ex. mlTltarY etatHS, dle- 
ablllly. religion, ege. 
color, national origin or 
enceatry. VIolatlone 
should be reported to 
the Director of Hurnen 
Raaouroes at City Hell, 



Tbe Callaaian cannot 
verify tba financial po- 
tential of adwartlaa- 
manta In the Employ' 
mont/Career claeelflcs- 
tlon. Reader* are ed- 
vieed to epproech any 
euch employment op- 
portunity with reaeofl' 
able eautlon. Tha Col* 
laflan urge* our read- 
are ta ea«taet tiie Sat- 
ter Suelnaas Sitraaa, 
B01 SB Jaffaraon. Ta- 

Raha, KS 8«tOT-11ta. 
>1»233-04S4. 

• lOOaS POSSIRLE 
TVPIHa. Part-tlma, Al 

home Toll free 

1800)698-8778 exi. T-19IS 

for lietinge. 

SIOOQ't POSSISLE 
RiADINQ BOOKS. Part- 
time At home Toll free 
(600)898-9778 exl.R-1915 
for iistinge 

SI 750 WEEKLY possible 
melllng our circulars, No 
experience raquired. Begin 
now. For Info cell 
(202)298-1338. 



ACHIEVERS, ENVI- 

RONMENTAL company ex 
pending (ocslly, seeking fo- 
cused paopis willing to 
take charge end make mon- 
ey. 537-7500, 

ATTENTION ALL StudenttI 
Over $6 Billion in public 
end private sector grant* 
and tcholsrship* Is now 
available. All students are 
fliigibie. Let ua help. For 
more informetion cell: 
(600)263-6435 ext. F576e7. 

AUOITIONSI PAID rolaa 
available: need people to 
act in tor! video lagmanta 
for KSU training program- 
Acting experience not re- 
quired Caii Jem at KSU'a 
ECC for mfo: 532-704) 

FEMALE DANCERS 

NEEDED. Muat ba over 
18. attractive and depend- 
able. 16 hour work week, 
average pay 8300- $600. 
Or. Loves 539-4190. Tuea- 
Sat after 8p.m 

FONE CRISIS Center Two- 
three ataft poaltions avail- 
able. Must be able to work 
evenings and weekend*. 
Applicationa available at 
5QA in Student Union. 
637-0999. 

Ptttf TRIPS and CASH 

Find out how hundred* of 
■tudent repreeentative* are 
already earning FREE 
TRIPS and LOTS OF CASH 
with America'* 81 
Spring Braeb company! 
Sell only 15 tripe and travel 
freel Cancun. Bahama*, 
Ma/atlan, Jemeica. or Flpr- 
idal CAMPUS MANAGER 
POSITIONS ALSO AVAIL- 
ABLE Call now! TAKE A 
BREAK STUDENT TRAVEL 
(800196- BREAK I 

HELP WANTED: Earn op to 
S500 per week asaembling 
producta at home No ex- 

fierience. Information 
504)646-1700 Department 
KS-6438 

HOLIOAV CASH. Need 

full time/ pan-time worti or 
axtra cash for the holidays? 
Wanted ptofaaaional, am- 
bitious, motivated people 
person. 537-9334 

LIVE-IN GRADUATE esais- 
tantship available in tha De- 
pertment of Housing and 
Dining Services beginning 
Spring Semester. Conlsct 
Family Housing Office at 
639-2097 for intormation. 
Deadline for application: 
October 31. 1996 KSU is 
an equal opportunity em- 
ployer. KSU actialy aaak* 
diversity among its am- 
ployaas- 

LUNCHflOOM MONITOR 
wanted for Manhattan Ca- 
tholic Schools, M- F, 
lla.m- 12:30p.m. $4.76 en 
hour. Apply in person at 
306 S Juliette behween 8- 
4:30. 

MAKE UP t« tS.OO/ 

boor. Need 12 happy, de- 
pendable, enthusiastic peo- 
ple lor sdvertlsing promo- 
tion. No experience neces- 
sary, altarnoon and even- 
ing shift* available $6.25/ 
hour piu* bonu*e*. Apply 
m person 1p.m. to 6p.m. at 
26D1 Andaraon, aecond 
floor, *uite 205. Uaa All- 
Stete entrance, upetair*, 
aecond AiMr. 

MCAT INSTRUCTOR need- 
ed for Manhattan area. 
Mu*l have 30* on MCAT, 
or apeclaliia in related 
are*. Kaplan alumni pre- 
ferred. $16/ hour ataning. 
If Inlereated, call Dabra al 
1-eOO-KAPTEST 

NATIONAL PARKS HIR- 
INO -Positions are now 
available at National Parks, 
Forests and Wildlife Pre- 
serves. Exceliant benefits 
filus bonuses! Call: 
20e)971-3«20 ext. NS 7687- . 

PABTTtME OFFICE Asai*- 
tanl in iha accounting d*- 
panmenl. Proficiency with 
DOSV Window*\ Word Pro- 
ceasing\ spreadsheet*. 
Apply al 5SS Poyntl Ave. 
SuHe MO. Manhattan 



PART-TIME WAREHOUSE end 

delivery pereon at Faith 
Furnieture. Pleesa apply in 
person. Faith Furineture East 
Hwy 24 next to Sifloinr 
Stockade. 

PROFESSIONAL FOOD 

Serviqa Management at 
Kaneak' Stite Slurfent 
Union is currently seeking 
experienced banquet and 
catering peraonnel to add 
to our itaff. Flexible hour* 
and great working condi- 
tion*. Pay dependent upon 
experience. Apply in par- 
top at Food Service Office- 
Monday- Friday, 10- 4pm 
Equal Opportunity Em- 

HEFLECTIONS PHOTOG- 
RAPHY It aaeking Santa'a 
and Santa * helpers for the 
upcoming holiday aaeaon 
Day, evening, weekend po- 
sition available. Call 
5^-1560. 

ROOF TRUSS Manufec- 

luting Plant B107 Murray 
Rd. 776-5061. 

SPRING BREAK '97 Earn 

cash! Highest commis- 
sions Travel free on 

only 13 saieslll Jamaica, 
Cancun, Bahama*, Florida, 
Padre. Free inlormaiion 
packati Call Sunsplath 
11000)426-7710. 
WWW.SUNSPLASH- 
TOURSCOM 



SPRINQ BREAK 1SST • 
SELL TRIPS, EARN 
CASH. AND OO FREE. 

Sludanl Travel Servicei Is 
hiring campu* repreian- 
tetive*. Sei! 16 trip* and 
travel freel I' Cancun from 
$419. Jamaica from $419 
and Florida from $179. Call 
(800) 648-4843 for infor 
mation on joining Ameri- 
ca's »\ atudeni tour opera 
tot. 

TlCHNICAl SUPPORT par- 
son needed to set up 
HTML coding for the Con- 
aider K-State webalte 
Work a* team with de- 
aigner* to talte axieting 
(ilea, using the Macintosh 
OS, from QuarkXPress 
using BeyondPreit soft 
ware; will al*o *at up la- 
bia*, map graphics u*ing 
COI scripts, and create 
links. Background in ad- 
ministering a website 
would be netpfui, along 
with knowledae Of Page- 
mitl, WordPerTect. Photo- 
Shop, and llluslrator. Work 
will be completed in Uni- 
versity PubMcation*. bat- 
Ween 6a.m. and 5p.m. 
weekday* Call Deria Whip- 
ple-Freln or Sltaron Mor- 
row at 2-6416. 




The Callanlan aanitat 
wority tbe finnnelal pa- 
tentlel af edvorllea- 
menta In the Bmplay- 
maitt/Career claealfloa- 
tiait. Raedera era ad- 
vlaad to epproaab any 
euch bualneee oppor- 
tunity wrltb raaaonabia 
eautlon. Tha Callaglan 
urgaa our raadare ta 
aa ntact tfw Sa l l ei Sual- 
naae Buraaa, 101 BE 
Jaffarean, Topaha, KB 
»1S0. 





HofiwfiM- Sals 



CABLE DESCRAMBLER kit 
$14.95. See ALL the chen- 
tMl*!808|»t-l3ak> -- It 



free! Charger- freel Leeth- 
er ce*e free! Aclivalion- 

You pay nothing. Call 
(913)666-3^2. 

LOWEST PRICED CD'S, caa- 
aatte tape*, movie*. TV* 
VCR'*, home *tereO aye- 
feme. Saga and Nintendo 
eystems and gamaa, gun*, 
jewelry and much, much 
more. We buy. aell and 
trade. C«*h Pawn and Gun, 
1917 Ft. Riley 8lvd 
778-3332 

MARY KAY Cosmetics 50 - 
75% oH Thursday and Fri- 
day only Call Holly 632- 
9085, 

TEMPCO GOOSEDOWN 
coals, new <x>nditJon. Men 
and woman siis medium 
776-46a 



FOR SALE: Four reservnd 
tickets for KSU vs OU. Cdll 
537-1389 

NEEDED FOR 40h birthday 
surprise* Two ticiiets to Oil 
lahomfi gamfl Call even 
mgs 913 681 6699. atk for 
K^i 

WANTED OKLAHOMA 
tickets, 537-9466, 




41t| 

FumKurs to 



JERRY'S WHOLESALE cer 

pet Carpal remnants and 
vinyl remnants 2501 Slagg 
Hill Road. Monday- Friday, 
S:30a m.- 6:30p.m. Sal. 
8a.m.- 12p.m. 



Airtiqifs 



TIME MACHINE Antique 
Maul and Flea Market 7000 
square feat. 4910 Skyway 
Dr. between Bnggs and air- 
port. 539-4884. 



Comp4iitoc8 



MANHATTAN CATHOLIC 
School* PTO >a giving 
away a Pentium 120 com- 
puter, MS-Oflice Pro and 
Canon 6JC-4100 printer 
worth $2475 retell. For 
drawing details arid tickets. 
contact Lair Gauche, 1131 
Moro. 776-3302. Drawing 
Nov. 12. 



fci ppHos 



ONE YEAR old Blue Healer 
need* a home Friendly 
and good with kid* 30 
pound* dog food included 
for good owrter. Cell Steve 
776-3012. 



KENWOOD 80X80 ampli- 
fier- Two il-ir<ch pyla tube 
In box (2S0 totel. Cell 
687-4166 

SAVE $4401 Great stereo 
five-disc CD, receiver, tepe 

deck and large speskars, 
call 538-1868 ever»lngs. 



TMtstoto 



FOR SALE: Oklahma, Iowa 
Slate, reeerved tickals. CsM 
587-8166. Leeva maeeage. 



Awtomobllos 



1978 CAMARO lor aala 

New 360 block m 1993 
Runs great, good mtlesge 
82000 Call 776- 9775 

1978 VOLKSWAGON Da«h 
er, sporty, good condition, 
interior like new, very af- 
fordable $1200 or best off 
ar. 537-4149, evenings and 



1961 CHEVY Citation for 
talL muat go|i S3BS or tw«i 
offer, 537-1621 

SBtlED CARS from 
8178. Porachoa, Cadil- 
leoe. Chevy. BMW's. 
Carwattee. AIho Jeeps, 
4WD'a. Your area Toll 
fraa (800)898-9778 
aet.A-ltIS (or rutrfnl 
lieting*. 



Moteyeyclos 



1991 CBR 600 F2. piped |el 
tad, runt and looks yiuat 
12600 Serious inquirH!, 
only. Call Rick at 537-2498 



600 



TWifEL/TRIPS 



•lOl 



Tour Fockagos 




iHMO^SuN^il 



[■nJlunTTJar 



hqo 



NOW IS the time to call 
Leiaure Tour* and get tree 
information lor Spring 
Braoh Pee beget to 
South Padra, Cancun. Ja 
maica and Florida Raps 
w eeded.,. Travel tree arid 
eern . commiasions. 

(8D0)838-UO3 

THE SNOW Ski and SnovM 
Board Club, Breckonridgfj 
Ski Trip, Jen. 5th nth. 
only $330 Meetings evsry 
Monday 7:00p.m. at JAVA 
inAggiavilla 776-3i9n 







PAGE 12 



FRIDAY, OCTOKER 35, 1996 




mi TRIP'. 

7 days to anywhere in the 
Continental United States 



Sign up for KSU's The Wildcat Connection calling service from 
AT&T and you are automatically entered in a drawing to win a free 
trip to any location in the 48 contiguous United States during 
Spring Break 1997. 

And if you don't win the trip, you win with great long distance 
calling savings just by signing up for The Wildcat Connection. 
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• Surcharges significantly less than standard calling card programs 

• No sign up fees 

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All students arc eligible to win. Offer ends December 1 , 1996. 



''C . It ' 



/ 



tm. ui\f in.ci(i< 



kansas state 



l-JtiMs State Historicsl Society 

Newpaper Sertior. 

H3 Box 3^ 

Tope* a ¥$ 66MI 



COLLEGIAJN 



(MTW//COUIG1AN.ICiU,IOu/ ) 



MONDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1996 



Vol. 101, No. 45 



Candidates discuss debt reduction 



ISSUES 



EOrrOR'S NOTE: 

Thii ii the eighth pari 

in o Mrlei of orticlei 

anol/zing (he iisuei 

arvd eondidotej rhat will 

be on the ballot Nov 5 

/ OWt VOKJ « Out VOIf 

Intarttttod in iht 
upcoming elecHoni? The 

Cdieglon keeps track ol iti 
EI«tioi\ 96 articles on the 
Wsb Ql (hup //cdlegianiiu, 
edu/elec!ion|. 



UuiAN Bum 

Blafl rcptirlff 

An Cluck, LibcrUriun candidate; John 
Pricdeti, DennKfalic candidate, iind Jim 
Ryuti, Republican candidate, are I'cKMing 
on issues key to the ball I e for the 2tid U.S. 
fongrcssional scat. 

Clack said cuttinj! government uus a 
good way to cut the deficit. 

"The government is a drag on the econ- 
omy," Clack .said. "We have t« cut taxes, 
and v*c have to cut the deficit." 

The gov em men t takes 74 percent of the 
gross national product, he said. 

Like ("lack. Ryun's deficit-reduction 
plan includes tax cuts 

"You can balance the budget, take care 
of the debt ivnh tax reduction," Ryun said 

Culling la\cs generates jobs and stimii- 
laics the economy, and it provides for tax 
relief, because more revenues are being 
taxed, he said. 

Fneden said lax cuts ate not the first- 



choice solution to the deficit. 

"Both parties arc being irresponsible by 
making campaign promises to cut every- 
body's taxes in society." Krieden said 

A reasonable plan to balance the budget 
is needed, which means making some hard 
choices, Fneden said 

A common-sense lax -reduction pro- 
gram could be pursued at the same time, he 
said. 

"I do believe our debt is loo high, and 
the deficit has the potential to sap the 
lifebltMHl of this country." Frieden said. 

All three candidates addressed the topic 
of health care 

Ryun is opposed to President Clinton's 
proposed natiwal health-care system. 

"I ihmk it would not only bankrupt the 
economy, it would reduce the number of 
services available to people in this country," 
Ryun said. 

Thca* is a responsibility to senior citizens 
tu protect Medicare and Medicaid, he said 



There also should be a larger tax break 
on health-care costs for the self-employed, 
Ryun said. 

Health insurance should travel with peo- 
ple if they lose a job or change jobs, cover- 
ing them for a grace period, he said 

Clack said govemmeni should get out of 
health care entirely. 

"We've got to have government." he 
said. "Bui we don't need govemmeni doing 
things people should be doing for them- 
selves." 

Taxes should be cut to the point at which 
people can atTord their own health care. 
Clack said. 

Unlike Clack, Frieden said government 
has a definite place in health care 

"We need to start considering some type 
of national health-care plan, or we are 
going to become bankrupted" he said. 

T(X) many people find health insurance 
unalTordabIc or unattainable, and that's not 
a wav to siivc monev. Frieden satd. 



Money is an issue not only in health 
care but also in education. Without student 
loans, many students find college unaHurd- 
ablc. 

"I believe student loans should be there 
and should be ensured," Ryun said. 

He said he doesn't think the government 
should pay for college. 

"We need to make sure we have avenues 
for our students to be able to continue their 
education, and loans aie a means of doing 
that," Ryun said. 

Clack said the government already pays 
for KO percent of college through taxation, 
taxing many out of college. 

"We want the govemmeni to reduce 
Itself M) that people have the money to edu- 
cate ihemsclvcs and their children." Clack 
said 

For Frieden, education is the No. I pri- 
ority for the United States. 

"We cannot improve education enough," 
he said 



Students shouldn't be denied access to 
education because of a lack of funding, he 
said. 

1^:11 Grants, loans and assistance tu help 
move students forward need to be available. 
Fneden said, 

Along with education. Frieden said he 
puts the environment high on his list of pri- 
orities. 

"We only haifc one environment." 
Frieden said. 

He said he is Jttfused to the pnvatiza- 
tion of public laMH 

"It's an asset Mme public and should be 
preserved and prdjfccted," Frieden said 

Like Fneden. Ryun said he also believes 
the environment needs to be protected 

"I like clean air and clean water Wc 
need to do what we can to ensure thai that 
will continue on," he said 



• See SENATi Page K) 



(( 



Th«y reod like the 
ramblli>g$ of o drug- 
induced hallucination 
We con't find onytbing 
in tlie documenl. 

• MUUfTON 

firw-rf*! jWCHfiEtJuiE S'Wff,r 



Residents want changes 
in hall board business 

Chahu Siovx Chaiuton 

viaII v^rtlcr 

Bill Luton said he and more than 411 other Mmire Hall residents 
want to sec some changes made iii Ihe way the Hall (iovcrning Board 
conducts business. 

Specirically. they arc unhappy with the way rninuics of meetings 
are written. 

"They read like the i^mblings of a drug-induccnl hallucination," 
Luton, a finh-year architecture student, said. "We can't find atiything 
in the documenl." 

At the bottom of each set of minutes, the words "we want your sug- 
gestions" are written. Suggestions, however, arc met kvith ridicule. 
Luton said. 

"I resent the name-calling that comes out in the document," he 
said. "At la.sl week's meeting, I was called cra/y Thai's libel." 

Last week. Luton presented the board wilh a let let signed by more 
than 4t> hall residents asking thai the secretary change 
his style of wnimg the meeting notes Specifically, 
they felt his humorous asides needed to be edited out. 
The board members, however, told Luton and his 
comrades the tetter was a petition and therefore for- 
bidden under the Moore Hall constitution. The board 
IS talking about bringing judicial board charges 
against all those who signed, he said 

"First, they said it was unconstitutional. Then they 
said it was libelous. Our letter is directly concerned 
with how the secretary executes his ofTice. The First 
Amendment covers criticism of a public official. Wc 
^^^^^^^^ ^ ^ were not attacking him personally," Luton said. 

y ™ Luton said the Moore Hail constitution, as it 

stands according to ihc board, is null and vuid. 
He said it v lolatcs iedcral law. stale law and campus law if. in fact, 
it docs not permit people in petition The problem is no one has ever 
really seen the conslilulion 

"What I caught from today's meeting was that il is nol a viewable 
document. There should be something to touch and read," Tim [,ytle, 
.sophomore in liorticuliural therapy, said 

Bojird member and chief justice Ja.son Lmenbergcr proposed 
changing the format of the minutes llie proposal suggested the min- 
utes be typed up in a bullet format and a separate section lor com- 
mentary be added ai Ihe end. 

Linenberger made a motion that was seconded After 2(1 minutes 
of discussion, the motion was voted on but failed to pass 

Luton said he thought ihe only thing he could do was bring charges 
with the appropriate overseeing body on campus, Ihe University 
Activities Board. 

Changes considered 
in engineering college 

Amt U(Nomi 

KItf] rrjionrT 

College of Engineering faculty met to consider changes involving 
CIS 110, Introduction to IVrsonal Computing, as well as changes 
involving other courses Friday. 

The changes could have a big influence on btJih engineering slu- 
dcnts and those in other departments One particular change would 
affect a large number of K-State students. 

The proposed change would replace the course with four one-hour 
courses Bach of the four classes would concentrate on a single divi- 
sion of the original course. This change would be 
effective in fall 1997. 

The replacement courses would be Intniduclion 
to IVrsonal Computing. Introduction to Microcom- 
puter Spreadsheet Application.s, Introduction to 
Microcomputer Database Applications and Introduc- 
tion to Microcomputer Word Processing Applications. 
The rationale behind restructuring CIS I M) is 
the cla.ss shuuld meet the needs of the current student 
population more etliciively 

About 70 faculty members were* present. The 
group voted on 24 course revisions and deletions. 
^ A A Considerations involving Introduction tu 

^ ^ Personal Computing have been put on hold. The 
three-hour course is required by many students on 
campiii. Because of the possibly large effect, the department said it 
wants to communicate with other colleges on campus before making 
a permanent change 

"Wc want to make sure that vve talk to everyone about it." Donald 
Ralhbonc, dean of engineering, said. "Il shuuld be a cooperative 
effort." 

Rathbone said he hopes a decision will be made by Thanksgiving 
vacition- 

Thc microcomputer applications taught are not interdependent on 
each other ind should be taught separately. Also, many itudcnts are 
arriving at the University with a knowledge of at least one of the apph- 
calions By offering the course in separate modules, students are given 
the opportunity to enroll in only the topics needed 

• See CHANOfS Pave 10 



(( 



We woni to make sure 
that we talk to 
everyone abouf il. It 
tfiould be o 
cooperolive effort. 

• DONAID RATHHNE 

Of AN Of ENOINEflING 





Family fun 



cut MLMtEHO Collage 



ABOVE. SEAN SUTTON and Suzy Storm look through ih» 
remoining food before Saturday's game. The two families coma 
to the Fomity Weekend game from Wichtto 



LEFT, THE CARUSLE FAMILY lesponds to f bad ploy against 
Oklahoma Michael Cockrum (left), Steve Corltsle and Brett 
Cockfum, from Konsos City, Mo , oHeoded Sfturctay's gome ol 
Q pari of K-Stote's Family Weekend. The foiipy was visiting rel- 
otive Seon Corlisle, junior in architecture. Krnily Weekend is 
an onnuat event thai centers around a honi^ foolboll gome. 



SARAH KimR/CotlegK 



Dairy Day informs producers of trends, progress 



^ Speokers discuss pric- 
ing methods, reseorch 
findings ond disease 
control with more than 
200 producers, stu- 
der>ts and business 
representotives. 



JannStouoh ^_ 

K- State Dairy Day moved producers to 
Manhattan Dairy producers from across the 
stale met at CiCo Park on Friday 

"We've had Dairy Day since 1977," said 
John Shirley, profes,sor in animal science and 
industry. "Wc use it to disseminate informa- 
tion to dairy farmers and preseni K-Staie 
rcH'arch findings from the previous year" 

fhis year's keynote speaker was Robert 
Cropp. prol'essor of agriculture and applied 
economics from the University of Wiscwisin. 
Cropp discussed future milk pricing and milk 
futures contracts. 

Cropp said that with the trend to lower fat 
in dairy products and the 1996 farm bill, pric- 
ing changes are coming. 

"The federal dairy price -support program 
will soon be history," Cropp said. 

By April 1999, there will be no price sup- 
port for milk Cropp said multiple-eomptment 
pricing is the best answer. 

With component pricing, producers get 
paid for what's in their milk 

"They get paid on a basis of two or more 
of its components Whether it's butterfit, pro- 



tein, solids, non-fat or other solids, it's a more 
fair system," Cropp said 

This would give dairy farmers proper eco- 
nomic incentive, shift milk's value from fat to 
skim, please consumers and increase equity, 
Cropp said 

Cropp then spoke abtiut how producers 
can help themselves with the price they gel 
for then milk by playing the futures market 

"The purptise of the I'utures market is lo 
reduce the risk ol price clungc." Cropp said. 
"No matter if it's up or down, you can forgei 
■bout the government to provide stability" 

Cropp gave a short commodity lesson to 
help producers understand the fijtures market 
but said it is hard to understand the futures 
market 

Other speakers helped inform producers 
about today's trends. 

John Smith, K-Slatc dairy extension spe- 
cialist, showed producers how to plan for 
herd expansion. 

"Your milking parlor is the single most 
expensive facility on your farm," Smith said. 

Smith further discussed ht>w to construct 
or remodel a parlor and how to cut costs 

Aflcr Smith, Shirley prc^iented research 



on bovine leukosis or BLV 

"We have seen a 40- to SO-percent 
decrease in BLV cows," Shirley said 

Shirley discussed the ditfcrent modes ot 
transmission and ways the K-State dairy unit 
has achieved such increase. 

Milk urea nitrog^ was the nent topic, pre- 
sented by Dick Dilnhiim, a K-State dairy 
extension specialist. 

Dunham said farmers can use MIJN to 
increase elTiciency and production in dair>' 
herds. 

Jeff Stevenson, professor of animal sci- 
ences and industry, presented more K-State 
research on synchronization programs 

Stevenson outlined several difTcrent sys- 
tems to lielp producers increase conception 
rates. f 

A repon-of-piogress book was compiled 
by the K -State Afl-icultunl Experiment 
Station to ^o more iii-depth on the topics the 
speakeni covered '- 

Producers, students and business repre- 
sentatives made up the 2(XKperson crowd. 

John Havens, territory manager for Pfiici, 

said he hod a booth display to support the 

• See DAIRY Page |o 



PAGE 2 



MONDAY, OCTOBER 2S, 1996 



24 HOURS IN REVIEW 



NATION WORLD 



• ISRAEL, MIESHNIANS MIET IN HIBRON. U S envoy 0«nn>s Ro» thtii- 
(led befwefln Jeruiolefn and the Poleslinions Goto 5rrip headquorteri Sundoy, try- 
ing to firvejse a deol to stort on overdue Isroeli wifhdrowot from Hebron. Roji ond 
the Israelis reported progress; the Palestinians said substantive diFferences remain 

• nOOPS' FUTURE IN BOSNIA UNCmUIN. Neither the CtinloA odmirv 
I y ration nor NATO has decided what's next (or US and other troops on duty in 
Bosnio Defense Socrehjry Williom Perry he hoin'l yet received Ofw lysis from 
NATO militory odviseri dudyit^ who) iKouM be ttotie m BosrNQ a #m orw^eor 
deodline approoches to wilhdrow the iniernotionaf force. Mffloil ) 5,000 
Americans hove pair oiled Bosnia since kut Oecemtwr. 

• TWO MAD IN iUHDING COUAFSI. A 12-tlDfy apartment building in 

suburban Cairo collop^d Sunday, killing at teas! two people ond injuring 1 7, 
police soid The death toll could rise, because police said there were more than 40 
opartmenis iri the building ond that not all residents were accounted for 

• JIWIU CUARED IN BOMUNO. Federal prosecutors cleared Richard 
Jewell on Soturdoy as a suspect in the Olympic pork bombing, ending o thre«- 
month ordeal thai sow the security guord ^ from hero ks suspected terrorist 
ovfjrnighl Jewell was never chorged No one else hos been puWicty identihed os 
o suspect in the July 27 bombing at Olympic Centennial Park that killed one ond 
injured mofe than 100 

• GORBACHEV URGES YELTSIN TO REUNQUISH POWHt Ailing 
Russian President Boris Yeltsin should hond over power now rather than cling to 
office while the country dtiNs into chaos, former Soviet President Mikhoil 
Gorbachev said Sunday Gorbochev told BBC-TV interviewer David Frost that 
Yelfsin, who is pre poring for heart byposs surgery, ts unable to provide the strong 
leodership Russia needs. The Russian constitution allows the president to transfer his 
powers to the prime minister lemporarity 



CITY STATE 



• KASSEBAUM TO WED BAKER. Sen Nancy London Kasseboum, R-Kon 
confirmed to The Aijooaled Press on Friday that she and Ibrmer Tennessee Sen. 
Ftoword Baker will marry toter this year Hovvever, she said she will wait until otter 
the Nov. 5 election to announce the dale of the wedding and specific plans. 
Kasseboum, 64, did not seek reflection this yeor and wilt complete her third lix- 
year term in the Senate in January. Baker, 70, also served 1 8 years in the Senate, 
ending his political coreer in Jonuory 1985 



CAMPUS 



• COUOOUIUM TO DISCUSS ANTKMT MEJUDKE. Chris Crandoll, of 
the Oeporfmenl of Psychology ot the University' o* Kan sot, will retent a colloquium 
ot 3 30 p m lodoy in Bluemoni 510? The colloquium is titled, 'Prejudice Across 
Cultures Individualism, Blame and Prejudice Against Fat PeopJe ' He will compare 
onti-fat prejudice in America to this pre|udtce obrood. 

• AGRICULTURE STUDENTS NAiWfD. The College of Agriculture students 
of the month of September ond October hove been chosen. Chris Stockebrond, o 
junior in ogriculturol economics from Yates Center, was chosen os the September 
Student of the Month. Joson Ellis, a junior in agricultural (oumalism and animal sci- 
ences and industry from Moyfteld, was the October student 

• Mcelroy elected. Mary McElroy, professor of kinesiology, has been 
elected president of the Noflh Amehocm SocM^ iot fh«;$ociology ot Sport. More 
than 500 ocademics from held* inch as kinesiology, sociotogy ond onthro^otogy 
who ore mtenMted in )»udy'n2_ »««« feio Wj o orgottired sport af>d exereite we 
browob' toge)^[ (jy this otQcviizatiwi. , ,^, ... 



POLICEBLOTTER 



K'STATE POLICE 



Ecporit a* talufl diridfy horn tm doily logt 6f ilw K Slal* and lill«|r Caunhr poliu dapoil 
m*nn ftKouw of tpix* nonjIroinH. h* do nol lit) wtiati locki «r ■nmor ItaHic mololiofii 



RILEY COUNTY POLICE DEPT. 



• SATURDAY, OCT. 26 

A» ^34 p.m. 6ob L Ufhin wat 



on op*n conkiintf in poUk o* 



RILEY COUNTY POLICE DEPT. 



• SATURDAY, OCT. 26 

« l9iM a.111. M<>km4 t 

Moia. 10? S Walnul. Apt ^. 
Ogdw, wu wrsu^ si liw 300 
Uocl Ol t4lh SfTMl br DUi. dny>ng 
wilfi d rtvd^td tictnw and ob^vc 
l>on oi rh4 Itgal pfcxvhi Bond *at 

AII:IJa,in.MKliiMll Mwa. 
102 V Walnul Api 7 Ogdan wqt 
arr«ii«d trM iMjiViry ^006 wai wl off 

tsoo 

At 3:4) AJH. tamn H WcitUi, 
I4t6 Yt/fnu y . wat an*il«d iof hal 
tvy Bood wm Ml ol t300 

A> S:39 a,m. Amy S Wari<ch 
933 VoltKi Si Afil i wai a<i(Md 
tor bawy B->nil wgi t^ al %i<X> 

U IOi37 o.ni. Moid I 1218 



Mora Si , tBfxvttd donogt to wm 
dow an rt>« nonti wdt vt rti* bwnntu 
Domoge woi mUttKmd at 1500 
Atiai34pjn.f(kl<ardV 
\lmkiti, ISS^Conewd Ion*, <M» 
utr»i)*d on laremj* SMat lor diniwg 
Willi a iuip*nd*d tlcwiM Sand wot 
Ml a« $300 

Mariinii. 1221 Raton* St . wa 
arr«il*d tor poftuuion ef a lu^nd- 
«d drivtf't iKcni* Bond viot iM 9< 
130O r 

At torn pjn. »f P Ftom, 

I09t/2S Front Si. Mino. wot 
Qtriiiad lor DUI ol BIw* Voltr^ Itaikr 
Courl land mi Ml etlSOO 
. ' '' •' 
t . t 



• SUNDAY, OCT. 27 

At 13)39 »Jn. Rocks M ToDy. 
740 Morningiid* Drivt, Salina. woi 
dir*Md la Dm al CoIUqi and 
Klin ball anniMi fiond wtii w1 al 
$500 

U Ilt44 mjn, McKoat Si*v*n 
Hynd), KIK 770 ArmiXY Fori Rilay, 
htl d«*r al Konuis Highwfry )B and 
VAitnei fori Maior dofnog* wpi 
rkporlttd 

Al 13:49 ajn. Imoi I WhIi. 
1 55 A«ihany Driv*. wot tivjtd a 
ndin to oppvof for minor in po«MV 
tion in o drinlrirtg *iloblilKm«nl ol 
IIISMoroSi 

Al 13»Ma4n,itii)iK i 
Skjtilmon 1919 Ploft ^1 , woi arr*ii 
»d For DUI and obilrucHon ot »t>» 
l«gal p(ix*tt 

Al 3ll3 e.m. Andrew t 
McCoy. UtO Hovtiol SI Apt 2 
wot o'MiWd fa out al 1 4lh SIimii 
on^ Po^ti Av*nu# Bond wai ytr al 
ISOO 

Al 3:33 o^n. CKritKoit D 
FoWy. 2430 Gmnbrioi Dtiv*. Afii 



t1, WOI iUu*d notict to oppvdr for 
minor in pou*i»ion al a drtnking 
»lab/iihffl*nlal7ION MonhaiHin 
Ave 

Al 3t4t ajik Colin E Sand«rt. 
2t30 Pomi Ciicb. OranB*. CoM 
wai air«l*d 01 OgdM GoM For pDi 
t*)Kon ot conlrallvd iubtlar>cA 

Al 3iSA •jm. Naibon Wolitr 
523 Mora Si f«por^ 25 comp«i 
d^Ki and a Blwkbuiltr rtnlal v>d«< 
hod b**n tiol«n Irom tirt tvhicia LoM 
wot Hltniaitd Qi $400 H« aibo 
reporltd damog* lo itw povwnger 
ude window 

Al 4;}4 ujn, Cbrtncs E 
Ho^. Jr , ] 57 B B'id Row Fori 
Ril«y, WOI orrtilvd tor DUI ol llv« 
1 MO block of CkiRin Rood Bond 
WOI Ml ol $500 

Al iM a.m. Jeremy B 
Speior* 122 S 2nd Si . CotwitK 
wai arr*ii»d for OUI. nonifonin^ o^ 
open containtr arid mtnor in poiiei 
uon Bond woi Ml al $500 



Later toda^ 



WEATHER FORECAST 



TODAY'S FORECAST 



IQJ 



Thunderjtorms likely Winds 
(rom the southeast ol 5) 5 mph. 
low near 50 seventy percent 
chotKt for rain. 



Tuestkiy 




Rain with o few 
ihunderrtorms High of 55- 
60. Neor lOO-percenl 
chance for roir. 



- 


lamll 


Manhatian a 






M^34 


6S/35 

• 


jTlConsos 


Gdbdmd 




Wo ^ 
M/U 


Jii 


M/35 




um 


ChorMte 
M/34 




• 
Garden City 




Wichita 
AS/36* 







li II S A S 



.State 



COLLEGIANi 

liter in chief KVWn KlMMn 



[ditor i 

Monoging editor 

Newv editor 

Pholo editor 

Desiari tpum (OOrdinator 

Aril and er>tertainmenl edilor 

Compus editor 

Atsittoril (ompus editor 

Cily /government editor 

Copy thief 

Opinion editor 

Sports editor 

lletlronir Collegkin editor 

Advertising marwger 

Aisitloni advertising marrager 



ttoWeMlWey 

KiviDvrf raining 

nil iar*wlk 

Sca»iM.l«M 

Portia SJKo 

Sera fdwords 

Don Lewereni 

nKOte Kifuy 

Karfiel Aberie 

Sard Tank 

ti 1 1 1 tifc i 

fltaqr fowK 



By pitone 

newtfoem - 53 3 -ASM 

compwt - 533-0731 

tity/fov - 533-0731 

o^nien - 533-0730 

dorkroom - 533-0733 

advartiting - 533-6560 



By e-nuiil or on the Web 

(cotlegndkiu.edu) 
(hnp://Ml)egian.fctu.edu) 

Sy snoit mail 

KonMf Stale Collegian 

116 Kediie Hall 

Kansas Stale University 

Manherttan, KS 66M6 



llMl 

■Jr..*^jK, .■ E^tdilN*,' ti^ .''W.t '■■!. I- Vv.r-. I- Ih-]/' 'V], ■ '.',. '.i^-r< p .;r ^' 
]ht i.'^dsMr t% fiubiii^*! *ip#jftt'' *irr«J fff irtot* ^s of^ !*«-- ti Nmi *pr.«^ t* ■. .'.-f-i 
^(■nkcoi poM^ ri rod <ii MiWiJUK 'an USOJ 

' 'irtefftwT ft^'«i5067 itt7 • •*» ■- 1*0 



BULLETIN BOARD 



• MumHn l-^coluo Council will 

iiKTI .It fi iDiDyhl in Justin ) 15 

• ApiHloUc ( ampiis Mlnlitry will 
mcci at K lonighi in Union 2W 

• The (iradtiale Schiwl announces 
ihc rinal oral dclt-nH* »)f the doctoral 
diVHTtjiiiin of Munthcr Al-/^id at 
3:30 p m. today in Justin Ml. 

• The (iraduali- School announces 
ihf tmal nr;il ilctcnsi' of the diKtoral 
(lis serial I on of I- Marie Sic i eh en at 
2:30 p.m. today in 1 14 (ialichia. 

• K-K(ilr Young llemocrats will 

nwci at K p nr tiinijihi in Union 205. 

• Ircnch Iible meets rrom 11:30 
am to 1 pni, e\cry Monday in 
Union SiaitfiHim I for French con- 
vcrsaliim. Hrinj! your lunch, 

• linKiDiTrini! Vmbassudort will 
mvcl at 7. 15 tonight in Union Fcnim 
Hall 

• Business Itiuncii ^mII meet al 
5 -KHoiiight in t alvin .ItiA 

• Swim for ( nativv Writers and 
Mmip Makcn will meet at 7 tonight 
in MlI jin 125 

• Kinuna' ( lub will meet at 7 

loiimhi m Uniim 2I)ft Wear pmfcs- 
sHwal dress Keprescnt;{|i\es from 
koi'li Induslrics will he there. 

• Kappa Ih'lla Pi will meet al 7:30 

iiiniirht in the media center in 
Ultiemont Mull Pictures for year- 
biiok u ill be taken. 

• .Mph a /.vU will meet at f p.m. 

lLjesdj> ill Walers 137 

• Siiiitt> of Pmrefsional 
.lournatislv will meet at 7 30 pm. 
ruesd;iy in ilw Kcd/ic Hall library. 
.'\tm i.ici/. aneliof at KSNI-TV in 
lopcka, will spcali Anyiwe is wel- 
come 



CORRECTIONS 



• \ ruiline on pafie 7 of Thuridav 's 
(olli'l^lan iniiirri'ttl^ reported llie 
number of people killed in drunken 
driving crashes in Kansas in 1*^5 
was 24 The number of people 
helween the ages of IK and 25 killed 
in kiins;is m i4')5 \vas 24 Fhe total 
number killed in Kansas in 1W5 in 
drunken drivmjj crashes was 107 
The Collegian regrets (he error 



T>]i @©©?J)LT: DOORWAY TO THE 

SUPERNATURAL OR DANGEROUS 

DABBLINGS? 



SATANISM 

OPCULTISM 

WrfCHCft AFT 

SPIRIT WORLD 

OUILA BOARD 

NEW AGE 

ETHICS A 

1^1 



A 70-minute lecture with multi-media followed by a Q & A time 

WHEN: MONDAY, OCT. 28 8 p.m. 
WHERE: McCAIN AUDITORIUM 

SPONSORED BY CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST 




THURSDAY 
OCTOBER 11 

4-6 PeMe 



THREE AGE 
GROUPS 

O to 7 years 
8 to 1 6 years 
^to 101 years 



PRIZES 
First Place: 

$25 Gift Certificate 
from Orschein 

Second Place: 

Coupon gift book 
from Wendy's 

Third Place: 

Food Coupon 
from Dairy Queen 




Come and Join 

Us for this 

Fun-Filled Event! 



:C«SCHELn 



FARM&HOME 



5S0 McCall Rd. Mjinhatt&n. KS (9 IS) 776-1476 



- > 



t.*C, 



MONDAY. OCTOBtR 28, IWft 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 



PAGE 3 



Foundation reports 
record-setting year 



Dana Uhniii 

The KSU Foundation received 
J2 1 ,6 million in contnbulioiu in 1 996. 
Investments relumed 14.75 percent. 
and (be noarket value of Foundation 
assets climbed to $163 million 

These announcements and others 
were part of the 52nd annua! business 
meeting of the Foundation s board of 
trustees last weekend in the KSU 
Foundation investment report. 

Itemii on the agenda included the 
investment report, the election of 
tnisiecs, the election of Execultvc 
Committee members and the 
Foundation reptirt. 

The weekend also included a ban- 
quet on Friday evening. Trustee Lee 
Borek announced K-Statc alumni were 
responsible for nearly 45 percent of 
(he Foundation's total gills, which 
were worth $9,6 million 

"Over the next 1 5 to 20 years, the 
trustees will sit back and say, 'I'm glad 
we have this money to use on any 
problems,'" said Jerry Boettchcr. 
chairman of the Foundation Invest- 
ment Advisory Commitlee. 

Gifts were received from 35,908 
donors in all 1(15 Kansas counties, all 
50 stales and 131 foreign countries. 
Also, $3.5 million worth of charitable 
trusts was established by donors 

New business mcludcd the 
Nominating Committee report. The 
Nommating Committee is in charge of 
recommending candidates for posi- 
tions in the Foundation's committees. 

"We review biographical material 
of all the people who have indicated a 
desire to be elected or have been nom- 
inated by the Nominating Committee." 
said Alan Bell, chairman of the 
Nominating Committee "We then rec- 
ommend them to trustees who vote on 
them," 



Nine people were elected to the 
board of trustees. Richard Thiesscn 
and L W. Stolzer, both of Manhattan, 
were re-elected as chairman and vice 
chairman of the Executive Committee 

The Executive Committee com- 
prises 1 5 members who act on behalf 
of the board of trustees between the 
annual meetings. Thiessen and Stolzer 
will serve for another one-year term. 

The Foundation report was given 
by Gary Hellebust, the Foundation's 
chief executive officer 

"The fiscal year was very success- 
ful and interesting." Hellebust said. 
"Our financial house is in good shape, 
and in the last 10 years, wc have made 
significant improvements in our con- 
tnbution levels." 

Hellebust said K-State had a record- 
setting year in 1996 and is in the top 10 
percent nationally of alumni who give 
annually. K- State is Urst in the fomner 
Big 8 and second in the new Big 1 2. 

The Foundation has $160 million 
in total managed assets and has the 
second-lowest cos) per dollar raised in 
the former Big 8. 

"EvcryoTW should take a great deal 
of satisfaction in what we have accom- 
plished," Hellcbusl said 

Hellebust also said there were a 
few areas the Foundation needed to 
work on According to comparisons 
with other Big 12 schools, K-State is 
low in areas of budget, total contribu- 
tions, development and tot^l 
Foundation staff. 

"There are some key factors limit- 
ing the Foundation," Hellebust said. 
"Wc are all extremely optimistic. We 
arc going to take risks, have fun, and 
the Executive Committee is willing to 
back our ideas. Development is a long- 
term pRKess, and in some ca.scs, you 
have to rc-invent, and that is what wc 
will do." 



Family 
Konors 

AARON AUSTIN, 

senior in music edo- 

cotton, hugi his 

mother after ihe 

receives the Auitin 

family's plaque for 

being the honored 

family at Familv 

WMkena. 

euf ntuHmo 




Circle R Cattle Co. takes place of Bleachers 



JiHMT KtUIV 

In the wake of Alan Jackson's country music hit 
"She's Gone Country," a local bar in Manhattan has 
done the same. In the Bleachers has gone country 

In the Bleachers, a sports bar in south Manhattan, 
has recently renovated its interior and reopened its doors 
as the Circle R Cattle Co. 

"The flat truth is that wc weren't making enough 
money with the sports bar, so we are hoping the sm iich 
will be beneficial," owner Rheuan Creason said. 

Treason, who purchased In the Bleachers in late 
May, said she made the change because she felt she was 
not attracting very many people. 



'No Coupon" Specials 



"We got our fair share of people in here on game- 
days," Creason said. "But it never produced enough 
profit." 

The new bar has the same owner, but a dilTcrent gen- 
eral manager The new general manajier. Jim Spillman. 
said he thouyhl the change would attract more people. 

"There are not very many big country bars m 
Manhattan," Spillman said. "Wc offer u big dance floor, 
and hopefully that will draw crowds." 

The new country bar features an oak dance lloor, a 
stage for live performances and a disc-jockey booth. 
Creason kepi a big-screen tele\ ision, which was in an 
eastern room, because it was an asset to the bar on week- 
ends. 



"We are still going to have the NFL package on 
Sundays and Mondays," she said "That still draws a lot 
of people " 

The new bar will be host to li\e bands every week- 
end starting this weekend with the band New West. 
Circle R will have a DJ every Wednesday and feature $1 
domestic longnccks 

Creason said she did not think the bar was at a dis- 
advantage because it was far away from a bar-populated 
Aggieville. 

"Aggievillc serves its purpose. People drink there 
and then go home, and that's great," Creason said. "But 
I think there are still enough country people oui there 
who will come," 



(NO coupon n(!ed?d. 
NONE dicepted) 




SKOAL 

y $1 Draws Souvenir Glasses 




s:(]nt,p5-? Itjufiey tftjm 7-chjse 



No Entry Fee • No Cover K 



Electrical and Computer Engineering Students 

Early Enrollment for SPRING 1997 

Check the bulletin boai^ behind the EBCE offiM (DU 261) for dc 
Enrollmeni procedures. Early enrollment will only be cottducted. 



aORS AND JUNIORS: 
STUDENTS: 

CTRA SeSSlONS: 




izza Shuttle 776-5577 



;_: ' .^ti3;M<*'>3ci );e - [m^ a *t.i *.-! rii»Aw,t3ci m •■ jn-a ::r*. :i.-ii i :« 



This WMk's Spadali 

Sancho or Biirrito 91.40 < 

Taco Dinnar $2.18 (rw. 



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THURS. OCT. 31 & rRL NO^ 

Mon. Nov. 4. 1:00-4:30^; Tue 

Mon.Nov. n, 1:00-4 :30pm 

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FeaHiring 

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Special Guests: The Gufs 

Wednesday, October 30, 1996 
McCain Auditorium 

7:30 pm 

$18 - Reserve Seating (Orchestra Level) 

$17 - General Admission (Orchestra Level) 

$15 • General Admission (Lower and Upper Balcony) 

$18 • At the Door 



^ 



Sponsored by Heart £or Youth 



Tickets available at Manhattan Town Center Service Desk, 
Christian Books and C.lfts it McCain Box Offlce 



''1 heard what 

you did at the 

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rtroakod *l(-iJ pnriy 
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Pertonals ■ Houslng^entals ■ Buy/Setl ■ CLASSIREDS ■ Announcements ■ Services ■ Employment 



STOP BY 103 KEDZIE 
(east of the Union) 
OR CALL 532-6555 



l<fcTl^S£lS StcltO 



COLLEGIAN 



kansas state collegian 

OPINION 



Eoifo»: $tB* TANK 533-0730 (KA»OLiri«itsu.i6U) 



MONDAY. OCTOBER 28 1996 



PAGE 4 



IN OUR OPINION 



Senate should follow up on the money 
it allocates to help fund student groups 

E 



WHY WE CARE 



Student groups 
who ask Senote for 
funds, but don't fol- 
low tfirougfi on 
projects take 
money from those 
groups wfio reolly 
need it. 



very scmuHtcr, Sludcnt Scnulc goes through the same allocaiioD!! 
process for student groups, and every year, money is needlessly tied 
up 

Senate allocates this money, your money from the sludcnt activi- 
ty fee. Tor projecu such as speakers, cultural Tesli- 
vals and membership drives from a reserves 
accouni Ho\M.'ver, Senate rarely, if ever, follows 
through to sec if this money is actually spent. 

Granicd. there is no way for a campus group 
to spend the money on olher projects than those 
specifically approved by Senalc. but there is also 
IK) incentive to spend the money at all. Campus 
groups can — and do - ask for thousands of dol- 
lars 3 year for projects thai never mulunali:ce. 

This leflmcr money is then incorporated hack 
into the reserves account to be spent in the same 
process next year. 

The tradeoff lo Ihis system is that campus cul- 
ture sutVcrs from deadbcat groups thai don't fol- 
low through with their programming plans, leav- 
ing money tied up in false allocations instead of being put to belter 
use. 

The CKCculive branch project of installing mofc campus video 



cameras could easily be hinded with this idle money. 

Perhaps this money, which numbers in the lens of tlvousanda, 
could be used to substantiate the academic competition teams 
accouni, which hasn't had near the amount of money necessary to 
fund both the agriculture compclition teams or Speech Unlimited. 

If Senate wants student money spent effectively, it would 
enhance ihis system by holding these groups to their word 

Senate, in its committee process, could prepare runding/ spending 
histories on groups that could be used to decide whether a group 
has a responsible allocations record 

Ci roups who. for example, for the past three years have been 
allocated money and never spent it could be passed over for more 
wtirthwhite groups. 

This would give the groups an ineenlive to buitd their credibility 
by actually following through on their plans. 

Many of these groups change leadership every year, so this 
aspect should also l>e considered. 

Senate should also revive its liaison structure where senators per- 
sonally meet with campus groups to ensure they understand the 
allocation proce^ and have plans to put their allocations to good 
use. 

If Senate isn't willing lo follow up and follow through, it stiould 
not be surpnscd groups are upset about undcrfunding. 



In Our Opiwtwi, an «lilo>ia) dtKinxd ond chatwi bf o ma\fiii»f d <tm adilonal boofd. Ii wriNm by A* tdilDnal board For intomutlmn on wlw » on KJibtnl bmid mtnhf a Kcw y«Mi con bKom □ 



READERS WRITE 



• To submit a letter 

il Vttit tiic Collegian 
n«wireom. 

Subniil letters to Sefa Tonk ai Ksdzie 

116 
n Drop it in the moil. 

Send leiiefs lo Letters >o the Editor, c/o 

Sero lank. Kantot Stale Coliegion, 

Ked2ie 1 16, ^AanhaHan, KS MOt. 
CI Serid it by e-mail. 

Our e-mail oddrest It 

Icollegtidspvb ksu edu). 
O Rentember this. 

ieBe'i thoM be addrt««l telha editor 
It and ifvclude a noma, addre^lW plb4 
f number A photo 10 will b* |itl|{H brui ;. 

hand^Jelivered letter! lettfrt mutt bt m 

pro« brm 

No poetry will be accepted lelten may 

be edited lor length, clarity ond gromntor 



Reader (oyt she disagrees with editorial 
board's opinion on raising water cost 

Editor, 

I regularly read the Collegian and generally under- 
stand and appreciate the opinions expressed 
However, I must say 1 was shwked by the complaints 
presented regarding the proposed increase m water 
cost. I am a Wichita State University doctoral student 
interning ai K-State for one year thus. I am also a 
transient. However, I strongly disagree with the opin- 
ions and arguments presented. The tone of the editor- 
ial struck me as naive and childish 

A college student has entered the adull world. If 
. w^ wish ty h;i\c the benefit of Ntreets. sewers and 
^vater draiAsge.^lit ffrosi itow expect to pay for these 
services Is ad^kCMC OUT' parents generally sup- 
plied our liasic needs t'an wc expect the city of 
Manhaltafil^w be a parent to all the college stu- 
dents and not hold us to our share of responsibility for 
maintaining the town we live m? Our parent's taxes 



are irrelevant - we don't live with them anymore 
Since my husband and I own a home in Wichita, wc 
actually pay taxes in two places, but we accept this as 
the cost of maintaining two households. While I may 
only live here for a year, for that year, this is my com- 
munity. 

An increase one that will likely be less than S I 
It month, I might add - fairly spreads the cost of a 
needed service, I'm not convinced by a landlord con- 
cerned about his business. Landlords in Manhattan 
generally receive a higher rent than the same place 
would bring in Wichita, and if well-maintained, apart- 
ments rarely remain vacant. Moreover, I'm certainly 
not convinced that this increase would unfairly target 
students. If that was the mient, an alcoltol tax would 
accomplish that end much more successfully 
Students simply have to pay theu fair share along with 
everyone else 

Tbaja Namcl 

Extension Community Health 




\liir\ HfitfC 

SMITH 



Nature 



Nurture 

Despite being raised 
equally^ columnists 
children are as different 
as night and day 

Someone must 
have kidnapped 
one of my chil- 
dren and replaced 
him with the 
spawn of the in- 
habitant of some 
far-olT planet. 

Problem 
is, I can't tell 
which one was 
kidnapped. 

Two 
nuile children bom of the same parents and 
rjiscd in the same household should nol be as 
dilTca-nt us my children arc 

f Ik'sc imi boys arc as different as night and 
day 

Until I had children of my own. 1 was con- 
vinced that most of who wc are is our environ- 
ment 

Sure, a certain amount of our livei is our 
geneiic make-up The color of our eyes, our 
height and oihcr physical things can determine 
cenuin things about our pcrs4inalities. Rut ihe 
really good stuff is all about where and how wc 
were raised 

I was so wrong. 

J have two boys ages 5 and 7. They have the 
same mommy and daddy They have grown up in 
Ihc sjimc household all their lives Wc, the par- 
ent .v, have tried hard to make sure the boys 
received equal treatment 

Some people say I had taken the equal thing 
a hit beyond the normal limil. 

When the boys were younger, I would buy 
thum the same outfits in different colors. I 
bought two of everything Strangers in stores 
would ask If the boys were twins. 

This morning. Ihe vast differences in their 
personalities slapped me in the face. 

Mornings are nol my favoriic time of the day. 
(letting two boys out of bed. dress«l, teeth 
brushed, backpacks packed, lunch tickets togeth- 
er and out the door to school is a - the nice 
won) is - challenge. 




MU KiAM/Colh)ion 



This morning was ihc worst. 

We all overslept I told the boys lo pick out 
their <jwn clothes while I got dressed. As the two 
of them wandered in the bathroom to brush their 
teeth, the alicn-abduction theory came to mind 

Thomas, the T-year-old, was wearing bUck 
sweatpants and a red T-shirt. 

OK. hut the shirt was about two inches too 
short so you could see the red band on his 
Spiderman underwear sticking up over the waist- 
band of his panis After much argument, he did 
change his shirt 

Ethan, the other one, was wcanng cream-col- 
ored pants, kind of like Dockers, and a new 
Hunchback of NoUc Dsme ihirt He was stand- 
ing in front of the mirror, apparenlly checking to 
be sure the pant legs were long enough. I noticed 
the dark socks that matched his shirt peeking out 
from bcltTw his pants. 

They brushed their teeth and headed off to tfie 
living room for shoes and bags. 

Thomas picked out a pair of worn-out, dirty, 
slip-on lennis shoes. One leg of his sweatpants 
was bunched up over hii sock. He noticed it and 
didn't seem to care. 

Elhan dug to the Isottom of the pile of shoes 
He finally found a pair of brown, lace- up loafcr- 
tyjieihoei. 

I vMldied all this in awe. 



What did 1 do differently? 

I was ettually ana I -retentive abtmi the dress of 
each child as babies I had the little baby hang- 
ers. I bought the matching socks for each outfit. 

What happened between then and now to 
make them into such dirTcrcnl individuals? 

It isn't just the fash ion -sense thing. 

Thomas has a great sense of humor Thomas 
and my boyfriend read "Dilbert" together 
Thomas is the class clown. He tells the best jokes 
I have ever heard from a second-grader Thomas 
even makes up new second-grade jokes, and 
they're fitnny 

EElhan. on the other hand, is humor-impaired. 
When Thomas laughs at something. Ethan stares 
at him as if he has some strange disease. 

I am glad they are diffenmt people 1 love 
them both. 

They have reached die age where their indi- 
vidual personalities are beginning to shine 
through. 

Being a parent has changed how I view so 
many theories. 

Maybe our genes play a bigger lole in who wc 
are than I thought. 

Mary Rcnce Smitli Is a Mphomort la print 
Journatlim. Yon can reach her by »-atall at 
(mojo(c/k«H.ed«>. 



mg 

political correctness 
when expressing opinions 



Look before you leap'.' 

Oh, no 

Reckless'' 

Hell, yeah. 

That's me 

"How could you do it? How could 
you?" 

Friends and acquaintances looked 
at me. pointed fingers at mc. ga/ed 
accusingly and shmik their heads in 
shame, ilisappointmcnt. anger and 
fury 

This is not a melodrama, folks. 
This happened to me and is still hap- 
pening to me All because of a letter I 
wrote to the Collegian. A letter I wa.s 
told people wouldn't read anyway. 

t was misled buddy. 

All Ihe way 

Suckcrcd into blissful noncha- 
lance. I dashed off a teller to the 
Collegian and stirrcd up a hornet's 
nest in the process. 

Just when I ihoughl that penple 
have better things to do than I have, 
and just when I was counting on 
everyone to not read my letter, they 
did. 

And wtifsc, responded 

To what, you wonder'.' 

Well, for starters, I said things that 
were politically incorrect, and I said 
some home truths 1 fell needed to be 
told I took on another columnist's 
column word for word and venicd my 
fury against a whole nice unilateral K. 
1 spoke about race relations and eth- 
nicity on behalf of all the minorities 
here at K-Statc. 

I was typically me honest, 
forthright and bluiil 1 was quite Ihc 
heroine for a few people, but I became 
a big-time villain fot the ma|orily of 
those who read the letter 

Talking about racism, classism and 
sexism IS not easy for me or oihers 

They arc topics most of us feel 
very strongly about. So strong are 
these feelings that we sometimes tend 
to overlook them. 

We pretend problems don't exist so 
they'll go away 

Well, guess what? t wanted to 
change that 

I was sick and tired of people writ- 
ing diplomatic, sugary-sweet and nice 
articles about racism, ethnicity and 
gender wars or others blaming every- 
one but themselves lor the divided 
world we live in. 

1 was sick of hcanng a momentary 
nod of approval, a split -second sound 
of sympathy from readers, if any. who 
then returned to their normal life 
again, back to Aggieville, back to sta- 
tus quo 

I wanted lo change that 

The above topics are serious and 
important Positively or negatively, 
people should at least respond to them 
~ at an instinctive, gut level. And 
responses don't come from sugar- 
coating ideas with saccharine-sound- 
ing adjectives 

) set an agenda for myself and 
decided a change in attitude was in 
order 

And took on so many people in the 
bargain 

Was it worth it? 



I think so I know 
so. 

Of course, not 
once did I forget the 
generosity shown by 
mcmtKrs of a pre- 
dominantly white fac- 
ulty at the School of 
Journalism and Mass 
Communications to 
international students, 
and btw they helped 
us learn and adapt to a 
new country and its culture 

The faculty members still take mc 
out for griKcries (I don't have a car), 
and the most stimulating conversa- 
tions wc have had on minority issues 
and other topics happened between 
grabbing milk and bread at the store. 

Thai's not counting some of my 
wonderful white friends at K-Siate 
who have worn pajamas on stage all 
in the name of friendship and unity 
and culture (This was for a fashion 
shnw that I organi/ed for the Indian 
Student's Assctciation's festival.) 

I had the most amaz- 
ingly honest discussion 
with my three white 
roommates some time 
back 

I genuinely ttclieve 
that wc have reacheil a 
new stage in our under- 
standing and respcYl of 
each other 

Hell I was taking 
on all these wonderful 
people when I wrote a 
letter yiiiialieiii ihc 




Honpn 

SWAMINATHAN 



I am still 

learning 

and 

discovering 

about 

other 

emire|frh.tcmce*.sb^^ng 060016 31)6 
unintetCsieJandindiffer f^»-»-'K"- "■"« 

other 

cultures, 

as I want 

them to 

discover 

me and 

others like 



unintefCsied and indiffer 
ent to minority issues 
But then, I cannot be 
diplomatic to save my 
life. 

I niflled a few feath- 
ers. 

But I am nol apolo- 
gizing for that, either I 
genuinely believe I woke 
most people who read the 
letter from their slumber 

I woke them up fmm 
their indifl'erencc and 
their apathy I reali,rcd 
mare ihan ever the juy 
and pam of being differ- 
ent 

lam still learning and 
discovering about other people and 
other cultures, as I want them to dis- 
ciwer me and others like me 

1 want ihcm to discover that there 
is a life beyond Aggieville, beyond 
football games and tieyond the blonds 
who have blue eyes. 

And as an international student, I 
hope I will bring this diffcrcnt per- 
spective and different flavor to my 
columns in the Collegian. 

Hale me or love me .. I'll make 
sure you are nol inditferent to me 

Welcome to my world. 



Roopa Swaminithan is a gradu- 
ate student In mail communka- 
lions. You can reach her by r-ntail at 
(■roopa^!lua.edii). 



me. 



TOLES 



ttsfrCRft^THD Bv srtowens. 




MONDAY, OCTOKER 28, 1996 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 



PAGES 



Speaker encourages 
voters to learn issues 



i6 



DtHN Houa 

i la fT icptiflcf 

Leadership is about educalion and 
raising questions about issues iind what 
people have in cummon, Ester 
Vaiiadolid-Wotrsaid during hertallt la a 
group of 1 5 students, Taculty and admin- 
istrators Friday aflemoon 

"We brought in Ester, becawie it's 
Hispanic Heritage Month and she is a 
leader in Kansas," said Wilfrido Torres, 
junior in political science and president 
of Hispanic American 
Leadership 
Organization. 

Valladolid-Wolf. for- 
mer Kansas slate secre- 
tary on aging, outlined 
the Latino Vote USA 
1996 campaign 

The nonpartisan 
campaign's main goals 
are to recruit, organize 
and train grassroots vol- 
unteers, register and 
educate 1 milhon new 
voters, and turn out al 
least 5 million voters on 
election day. 

Students said they ^^^^^ 
understood her message 
that leadership and 
power arc in voting 

"I'm going to try and get out and tell 
students to vole," said Billy Freeman. 
sophomore in criminal justice and 
American ethnic studies. "Wc need to 
gel our voices tiul more often." 

Students appreciated Valladolid- 
Wolf 's list of 1 7 issues to motivate voting. 

"I liked the way she summed up the 



Hispanics ore not 
obout speaking 
Spanish or English. It's 
about speaking both 
Spanish and English 
ond maybe something 
else, becous« that's 
whot we are coming 
to globally, 

• WimtlDO TOfUUS 

«!BiDfNI Of HAIO 



issues that have been thrown around, 
issues Hispanics should be aware of." 
Torres said. 

Valladolid-Wolf gave a brief state- 
ment on each issue and the possible 
directions that lie ahead, depending on 
the November election. 

"Education is the biggest problem," 
she said 

I lead Start an educational progiani for 
preschooler, is direaiened by budget cute, 
"Our kindergarten children are at age 
3 developmental ty in 
education," Valladolid- 
Wolf said. "We need 
Head Start to continue to 
help our children play 
cateh-up." 

Bilingual education 
IS also important, she 
said. 

"It's not that we 
won't leach our children 
in English . It's that they 
need education available 
in their native languages 
to help them not fall 
behind," she said. 

Election ballots 

should also be bilingual, 

Valladolid-Woir said. 

"We want them to be 

able to think and vote without bemg 

scared. Bilingual ballots will help," she 

said. 

Tora-s agreed with her on this position. 
"liispanies arc not about speaking 
Spanish or English. It's about speaking 
both Spanish and Enjilish and maybe 
something else, because that's what wc 
are coming to globally." he said. 



55 




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ORiZAMARIS VAZQUEZ, senior in occounting. holds the hot of 
Romi Atienmon, senior in ofchitecture, Saturday evening ot the 
Internotioool Student Center Vazquez ond Aizenmon were member i ot 
one ol the donee groups thot performed Mexicon donees. 




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kansas state collegian 

SPORTS 



EoiTOK! SHAN* NEWIU 532-0733 (?woMO»Ktu.ii>u) 



MONDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1996 



UOI« 



Whew! 

Oklahoma makes 4th-quarter 

comeback, but Wildcats hang on 

for 42-35 victory. 



SWUN McCotMKX 

1hank gootlticss Tor the K-Sute 
iilTcnse 

■Much of Ihc scasiin, the Wildcat 
olTonsc has struggled *hik' the defense 
has been there to bail the team out. The 
roles were reversed Saturday in a 42-35 
victory agninst the Oklahoma Sooncrs. 

At the 2:5 1 mark of the third quarter, 
quarterback iiriati fCavanagh contfeeted 
w Ith wide receiver Andre Anderson for 
u 2^'-yard touchd«*'n pass. With the 
extra point, the Cats increased their lead 
to 42- 14 

The tals were on their way to anoth- 
er blowout twer ihe Sooners, just like 
last seawn. (>r so it seemed 

Mom that point, one team began 
playing to win, and the other began 
playmgnot to lose. 

With I2:2S remaining in the fourth 
quarter. Simner quarterback I-.ric Mcxirc 
hit wide receiver Michael McDaniel for 
a 4<l-y>ird touchdown puss. Moore came 
into the game to replace starting quar- 
terbiu'k Justin Fuente, who was strug- 
gling ugainst the (at defense 

Ihe M(Mire-McL)anicl duo hooked 
up again for a 2ft-yard touchdown pass 
with H:12 leh in Ihc game. Uklahonui 
sliced the Cats' lead to 42-2K. 

A tier Ihe Cuts went three and out on 
the following ^teries. punter James 
tiarciu Ktoted a 4K-yard punt against 
the Kind to put the Smmers hack at their 
own l'>-yard line. 

Kut on the Sooncrs' first play, Eric 
Moore vilenced 43,S 1 -5 people, hooking 
up with wide receiver Jarrai I Jackiion on 
a 4.1-yard pass to put the So<incrs on the 
C ats' I M-yard line. Seven plays later, the 
Cuts' secondary was defeated once 
,igain on a 4-yard touchdown pass from 
Motia' to Mo t iitlc. The Sooners were 
within seven, 42-35 

"A Her we went up 42-14, the flood- 
gates ju.st started to open up," co-defen- 
sive coordinalor Mike Stoops said. 

I oach Bill Snyder shared the same 
sentiments. 

"The dam just broke," he said. 
"Moiire was doing a nice job of throw- 
ing the ball all over the place, and Iheir 
whole team had Ihe confidence thai 
they could come hack." 

Ihc Cals gained a first down on 
ilieir next possession. But Kavana^h 



K-tMn 



KITAtl-OKLAHOlM 

T 7 2) U 
21 7 14 O 



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Fuuilti/lOVT 



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M-IIS 

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UitS 



itnomouu tTAmnci 

tusHiNG - ou *Mint my ^ttatm. 

Mooii 6^23 Cniuoua I 7. Fkit I |S|. Uwj 1 1 
28). KtU UwnfNCI 15 7A, CxMid 14- JS. 
Goam 2 2. K«*n*£>i 8-f ?4J 

PASSING - ou Moon 1 1 23. fmn }-9 
Kflh Kjmfuck J7.)a 

RECEIVING - OU Mc0>u«i6123. 
Aiiuftxi 2-Ai lurvx 143. Man J 1-«. Limt 1 
4 Pmim 2f1|. CwNOUi I (<3t. KHI loCtftt 11- 
157^ **tanan 4-7V, Uwnptci HO, Cwrr 2-26. 
OtosMWi 2 22. Sw»t3 IS 

ArrfNDANCE -4J.IIS 



was sacked on a lhird-and-6 by Sooner 
linebacker Tyrell Peiers 

After a 34-yard punt hy (iarcia. Ihe 
Sooners took over at Oklahoma's 40- 
yard line with I 54 lefl in the game. The 
Sooners had a chance to tie Ihe game. 

But Sooner dreams were erased on 
the ncKt play when comerback Chris 
Canty intercepted Moore, preserving 
the K-Statc win, 

"They ran a boot, a play that they 
had been killing us wiih the second 
half," Canty said. "I saw the quarier- 
back scrambling and throw the ball. I 
just broke on the ball and made the 
play' 

Despite his big play, Canty said he 
was nol pleased with the defensive per- 
formance shown by the Cats. 

"I have to honestly say that our 
defense stunk up the place today," he 
said. 

Overshadowed by the defensive 
breakdown were the performances of 
Kavanagh and wide receiver Kevin 
Locketi 

Kavanagh connected on 27 of 3H 
passes for a career-high 349 yards and 
four touchdowns Was it the best game 
Kavanagh has ever played? 

"For three quarters, it was," 
Kavanagh said "We had an opportunity 
to blow that game away, and we didn't." 

Locketi hauled in 1 2 catches for 157 
yards. Both totals were career high.s for 
the senior from Tulsa. 




DAIWIN WHmiY/Coll^.ar> 

BRIAN KAVANAGH, quorlerbock, rlpi off a pass while on the run during Saturday's game against the 
University oi Oklahoma at KSU Stadium Kovanogh hod o career day against the Sooners, completing 27 of 
38 passes for 349 yords. four touchdowns and no mterceptiom. 



Kavanagh once again shines brilliantly against OU 



(( 



We hove good 
receivers, ond they 
get themselves 
open When every- 
one does that, it 
mokes il really easy 
on me. 

• IMAN KAVANAGH 



99 



■aiNt Stovm 

cuirintiul4nj{ writer 

Brian Kavanagh has amved. 

After a relatively iiKonsistent 
season to date, the senior Wildcat 
quarterback led the K-Slaie 
offtn.sivc air attack to a 42-35 
victory against Oklahoma on 
Saiun^y 

It was Kavanagh's best game 
of Ihe season, completing a 
career-high 27 of 38 passes for 
349 yards 

He also threw for four touch- 
downs, tying a K -State record, 
bringing back memories of his 
performance in last year's 
Holiday Bowl. Kavanagh threw 
for four touchdowns in that game 
as well. 

"Overall, he was just very 
consistent," Coach Bill Snyder 
said. 

"There wasn't any phase of 



his game, I think, that w^s any 
more important than anything 
else." 

Kavanagh was sacked just 
three times. With the exception o( 
a few offensive-line breakdowns 
and a miscue on a snap. 
Kavanagh had an adequatc 
amount of time to find open 
receivers all day 



"It's nol )usl mc." Kavanagh 
said. "My offensive line just 
played their hearts out They had 
a great game " 

Kavanagh spread the wealth m 
SIX d liferent rcccucrs, nil ol 
whom had at least two catches 
and all of whom sccmcil ui find 
holes in the Sotincr sccomlaiy 

Junior Andre Aiulcrsim. whn 







TOP 25 




FOOTkAil TIAMI 




1, riwMa ^o 


14, K-fTAn 


T-1 


1. Oktvll 70 


1) P»nn il 


7 2 


3 Flwt^eSi M 


1A Vifg>nm 


J.3 


4. Af liana Si t-0 


17 Wyoming 


e« 




la. W*i) Virginia 


71 


t, TflWMM 1-1 


19 Nairt Don* 


*7 




20 UlaK 


7-1 


1 Nm* CwshiM A1 


21 WojKinglf^fi 


52 


f. MMu««n fr-l 


22 Mlani 


).2 


to. tU^mg 7 1 


23 SouthtTf^ Miibiitl|jpi 


71 


II. N««1lkw«ilw(i 7.| 


24 Aubuino 


i-I 


I]. UU 6^1 


25 Ipwa 


52 


11. IrlghM TaiHif >.1 







has established himself as K- 
Statc's No 2 receiver, grabbed 
four passes for 7** yards. 

Rdnninj; back Mike Lawrence 
showed the ability to catch passes 
out ol the hacklield. with five 
rcccptiiins lor 5tl yards 

light ends JarrctI (irosdidicr 
and Justin Swill each coniributed 
with two catches each 

"When the ball can go any- 
where on the field, then you can't 
just key on Kevin lockett," 
Kavanagh said "We have gtunl 
retclvcr^, and ihcy get ihcm- 
seKes open When everyone docs 
that, il makes it really easy on 
mc ' 

I ockett had one of the biggest 
days in his decorated K- State 
career, catching 12 passes lor 157 
yards and a touchdown, numbers 
that could be attributed to the 
Oklahoma defense. 



"Kevin's going to gel open," 
Kavanagh said. "The schemes 
they were giving us allowed 
Kevin to get open" 

for an olTense that has had 
trouble moving the ball this year, 
the Wildcat unit opened some 
eyes Saturday, with little trouble 
lor mo.si of the game. 

"Wc just have to go out and 
execute We haven't done it for 
four quarlers. and ti^ay we did it 
liir ihree." Kavanagh said 

Kavanagh shtwed the ability 
Saturday to put up big numbers, 
as well as make smart decisions. 

Cornerback Chris Canty said 
Kavanagh is getting hot at the 
right time 

"Now that it's come down to 
the crunch. I'm happy he's play- 
ing the way he is," Canty said. 
'He s doing some great things for 
our team " 



»> IVtLDCAT ALUIMNI 

Former Cat 
re-enrolls 
at K-State 

DamIiwiuni 

Former Wildcat basketball standout 
and all-American Rolando Blackman. a 
1 3-ycar NBA veteran, is back at K-State, 
finishing his degree. 

"After 1 5 years of playing basketball, 
I've laken a year away so I can come back 
to finish my degree m social sciences," 
Blackman said 

Blackman, who played under Coach 
lack Hartman from l<J77 to IPS I, still 
ranks as one of the greatest players in K- 
State history His I ,H44 career points rank 
him second m the Wildcat record books, 
and he's third in career assists 

His game-ending 17-foot jump shot 
against No 2-rankcd and top-seeded 
Oregon State in the second round of the 
NCAA tournament gave the Cats one of 
the biggest wins in the program's history. 

Blackman was a unanimous selection 
to the all-Big K team three times, includ- 
ing his selection as the Big 8 Player of the 
Year as a junior in 1^80. 

Although the United States boycotted 
the 1980 Olympics. Blackman was slated 
to be a starter for Ihe US. team. 

The NBA's Dallas Mavencks selected 
Blackman with the ninth pick in 1981. 
where he helped lead the team to the 
Western Conference finals in 1985 and 
was selected as an NBA All-Star four 
times. 

Blackman was traded to the New York 
Knicks in 199), where he played on the 
1994 squad that lost to the Houston 
Rockets in the NBA finals. 

After that season, Blackman played for 
professional teams in Athens, Greece, and 
Milan, Italy. Blackman had planned to 
play in France this season but chose to 
complete his education instead. 

» VOLLEVIALl 

Cats slide ' 
with losses 
to Texas, 
Texas A&M 



p, gASKI^TIALL 



Countdown to tipoff 



■ Men's teom 
entertains fans wifh 
inirosquod scrimmoge. 



With a new wood floor under its 
feet and an anxious crowd of fans 
looking on, the K-Siale men's bas- 
ketball learn provided an open- 
house scrimmage Saturday, giving 
fans an unpolished preview of ihc 
tyw,-97 Wildcat.s. 

The first quarter featured a lot 
of lumoven and missed buckets, 
but the crowd quickly became clcc- 
tnficd after an Alley Oop dunk by 
Mark Young from Ouanc Davis. 

The tcmp^i was stepped up in 
the second quarter, resulting in a lot 



more offense. 

While Coach Tom Asbury 
looked on from the sidelines, three - 
pointers began to fall. Aaron 
Swan/endruber. Davis, Shawn 
Rhodes and Josh Reid each con- 
nected from dtnvntown 

In the final two quarters, the 
defensive pteuuie was turned up ta 
both sides scrapped for baskets. On 
the firuil play of Ihe third quarter, 
Oerald Eaker blocked Marcus 
McCul lough, preserving a one- 
point victory for Team White In 
the shortened fourth, mure pressure 
wu applied, and Young V steal and 
dunk as Ihe buzzer sounded 
broughl another one-point win to 
Team White 

"Conditioning waa obviously a 
factor," Aibury laid "Overall, 



though, I was pleased with our 
effort" 

When asked who needed to take 
charge, Asbury listed four names. 

"Young, Swari/cndruher and 
f Ayomcj May have all gotten better 
offensively, and Gerald has 
improved his game as well," 
Asbury said "They all need to 
assume responsibility and lead us." 

With the first big public scrim- 
mage out of Ihc way, the Cats now 
look forward to Thursday's fright 
Night, an event iliat will feature 
more intrasquad battles 

"Our defenac is ahead at thin 
point, but witen our offenw kicks 
in, it should be better than last 
year," Asbury said "We've got a lot 
of young guys still adjusting their 
play, but I like this year's leam." 




AARON 
SWAiTZINMUHK 

breoki owoY from 
the cluttered lone 
with a steal durir>g 
the inlraiquad 
scrimrnage Saturday 
morning at 
Bramloge Coliseum. 

DMftffNWNHUY 



iporii wnlcr 

The K-Stite volleyball team, in one of 
its greatesil seasons ever, took a step beck 
this weekend, losing games to No. 9 Texts 
and No 10 Texas A&M The losses 
dropped Ihe Wildcats to 18-5 on the sea- 
son, fr-4 in Big 1 2 Conference play 

K-Stale fell to the Aggies m straight 
gameslriday, 15-11, 15-2, 15-13. 

"They were very good," Coach Jim 
Moore said. "Bui there was not one time 
that we played well all weekend We 
played poorly We didn't do anything in 
particular" 

Saturday. Texas played intensely 
againsi the Wildcats, winning in three 
straight, l5-«, 15-8, 15-11 

"Texas exerted a lot of pressure on 
us, " Moore said "They forced us to exe- 
cute on certain plays, and we didn't do it." 

The weekend's losses appear to be a 
case of Ihe Cats' being overanxious, 
Moore said. 

"I think It was a cose of us wanting il 
too bad," Mix>re said "Expenence is the 
best tool for getting over that in the 
world." 

Despite the losses, Moore said the 
team is holding together pretty well. 

"I think the girls arc doing OK," 
Moore said. 

«"We look 
^^^^^^— all of Sunday off I 
can't speak for the 
gtrls, but I'm sick 
and tired of being 
on the road. Wc 
knew what the 
schedule was 
going lo be like 
coming inle the 
soison. 

^^^_ A A "Even at 6- 

^^^^ ' T * *" *e confer- 
ence, there is no 

reason to panic," Mooce said "We just 

have to make sure wc don't make the 

same silly, dumb mistakes. The biggest 

thing IS that we get things back on track 

this weekend " 

Two bnght spots did come out of the 

weekend when two playen moved up on 

the all-time charts. 

Senior setter Devon Ryning ii now 

first on the all-time assists list with 3 1 7S 

surpassing Rence Whitney. 

Senior middlc-blocker Kate DeOlerk 

also climbed to sixth on the all-timc kill* 

lilt with 1,009 career kills. 



I Ihink il was a cose of 
us wonting it loo bod. 
Experience is the best 
k>ol (or gettirig over 
that in the world. 

• JMMOOM 

vomnAucoAO* 



kansas state collegian 



DIVERSIONS 



Ipitok; FOiTIA SISCO 532-6SS6 (*ndra9ksu.iou1 



MONDAY OCTOBER 28, 1996 



PAGE 7 



D A I I Y 



ACROSS 

1 SnapshKM, 

for short 

4R«action 

t reYoridt 

* •>tow — 

Be Sure?- 

12 Msthe 
mitictan 
Lovetace 

13 Incense 

14 Brswery 



JUSTIN STAHLMAN'S 



15 Turned 
over 

17 Survey 

18 Boom 
times 

10 NASA 

vessel 
21 Tell 
24 '-As a 

Strangef 
26Exi8l 
28 Census 

datum 
28 Wears a rul 

In trie rug 
32 Sch. mil. 

grp. 
34 In need ot 

updating 
38R»en, 

across the 

Pyrenees 
37 Montaigne 

piece 
39 Contents o» 



42 Across 



41 Occupant 
of 42 
Acrosa 

42 Farm 

structure 
44 Thickets 
46 Maitre d' 

50 Marseilles 
monarch 

51 Catitomia 
community 

52 Whims 

50 Mob bigwig 

57 Soprarvo 
Te Kanawa 

58 Luau mu- 
sic-maker 

S« Port en 
route to 
Casabiarx^a 

60 Coin 
aperture 

61 Kitten's 



comment 
DOWN 

1D.C 
lobby grp. 

2 Rhode's 

mom 

3 Monta- 
gues' foes 

4 Bristlelike 
appendage 

5 Clait}orn« 
of fashion 

6 A Baldwin 
brother 

7 Auto Style 

8 Windlass 

9 Fraternal 
fielder 

10 Jodie 
Foster 
movie 

11 Land in 
the water 



Solution time: 23 mins. 




Yeeltrdvy'a anawer 



10-17 



18 Resort 

20 Explosive 
■ounct 

21 Encsp- 
tlonal 

22 Cupid 

23 Freudian 
concept 

27 Dutch — 
disease 

29 Garden 
pepper 

30 Adams or 
Sedgwick 

31 Succumb 
to gravity 

33 Photo line 
35 French 

noble 
38 Indeed 
40 Dickens' 

little—" 
43 Pop singe 

Slavie 

45 Islanders' 
tingerlooc 

46 Gabrielle 
Chanel 

47 Admitting 
a draft 

48 Heming- 
way 
solJhQuet 

4fi Brad, eg. 
83 Expert 
54— out a 

living 
55 Wield a 

needle 



I'm »Mtf U«J 




MARK I L I C H ' 5 



^^ 



,„. JB TO 




^^'^ 





-B^T 



-locq 



■*"*^ 




<^ 



LITTLE A PP Lf 



TODAY 

Union Program Council will sponsor o ftudvnt art show in the K- 

Stole Student Union Art Gollery. 

TUeSDAY 

Robert Harriton, artisi, will give a lecture ol 7 p.m. in the Union 

little Theater 

FRIDAY 

Midori will ploy the violin of 6 p.m. in ^AcCatn Auditorium 

SUNDAY 

McCoin Auditorium will prewnl Tibetan Song and Dance al 3 

p.rn 

Sara Funkhousor, Faculty musicion, ond Dovid Heywood, 

guesi musician, will play at 3 p.m. in All Faiths Chopel. 



MATT HAWKINS' 




VUJ do you I ; Vrei Wdw , -Mekin 
Coi,-toMe,ff<wsV3/ Cp'^vi-rvc^^ 




TVitihtf^ IKefe'b OiriV<*K 
fVobW'n vJi^m it. X KAve 





PREVIEW 



Newcomer hits Manhattan 



CTflDBcnV For answers lo toda/s crossword, can 
WiVnirKlll l-«0IM54-6B73i99cper>m)ru1e.louc*>- 
18* only 1 ^ King Features swvice. NYC 



tone / rotary phones 



i(n ?. \ \ \ '7~ghV^k)Qai i 

DUTN XQ NUI IBWGHCU 

ZITGGE GHRI NQ VTGG 

GHNNGI DUHNI TBX 

WZTE VTNC? RHNNIBC. 
Yesterday's Cryptoquip: SHOI'I'KRS CAN AGREE 
THAT WATER MATTRESSES WILLSTILLCOME WITH 
SPRINGS. 

Today's Cryptoquip due: R equals K 



Pam Otra 

%lil1 ^nlcf 

The Manhattan Center tor the 
Art)> filled with a giddy nostalgia 
when the Htorylelling Talk (wang 
of the Carrie Newcomer Band 
performed Fnday night a» a purl 
of Birdhouse ProduclionV 
acoustic fall scncs 

This is an unmisiakably happy 

band frrojecling it rcOective '*.\\ 

and sentimental curiosity that 

'illttminaied the ordinary with 

humor and irony. 

t arne Newcomer, lead vtK'al- 
jsi. was raJiani. imnslating life to 
poetry and simultaneously radiat- 
ing a wisdom beyond her age, as 
well as a frce-spfriledncss of 
youth. 

Rich with Niorics and ornery 
with inhibition, she mastered the 
an of making all of the audience 
members feel as if she were 
speaking directly to them. 

1 1 was almost as if she were 
speaking lo the audience from 



inside themselves 

The band visited Kansas for 
the first lime during its tour to 
promote the release of "My 
Fathers Only Son," her fourth 
release on Philo Records. 

A prolific sculptor of lan- 
guage and song. Newcomer 
recorded "Visions and Dreams" 
on Philo Records in 1945 and 
"An Angd On My Shoulder" in 
1*^94, also on Philo Records. 

"Philo- Rounder has one 
breakout artist. Alison Krauss, 
and I ihink (Newcomer) might be 
the next. She certainly has the 
potential to be the next breakout 
artist," E)avid Kamcrer, founder 
of BirJhoust:, said. 

Newcomer has a talent for 
extracting the positive, honest 
and spinlual side of life from the 
cynical and hitter preoccupations 
of the world Ka merer said. 

Many of Newcomer' songs 
contained a light but potent moral 
or political message, such as 



"Playing with Matches," which is 
about ttie Gulf War. It was fea- 
tured on a benefit compilation for 
the National Coalition for the 
Homeless, also featuring Mary 
Chapin Carpenter's "Wisdom is 
Watching." 

"I'm not a political writer, but 
I try to be active politically, so it 
kind of naturally gets into my 
wnting," she said, 

The Newcomer adventure !s 
the largest band preserved by 
Birdhousc so far. including layers 
of an intrtcale guitar flesh 
absorbed in wisping percussions 
and spiked with mandolin and 
accordion 

"Everybody puts in their own 
part," she said. "It^ a very organ- 
ic sort of thing" 

With a receptive audience and 
comic chemistry among members 
of the band, Steve Martini, co- 
founder of Birdhouse, was righi 
on with his prediction this show 
would sell itself 



*• REVIEW 

Alumnus gives lecture 
on spatial relationships 

RutMU FotlMltlt 

>eiiKW itiftftruti 

Intermingling the sciences with the arts is an old tradition. 

Spaiial and perspective relationships have existed in art since iLs 
foundations. 

A clear geometrical relationship is the basis of New York artist 
Alan Shields' work. 

Shields, who studied art at K-Statc from l%3 to 1966, came 
back to the other Manhattan on Friday to deliver a lecture as part ol 
the Oef»nmcni of An's Visiting Artist series, funded in part hy the 
student fine arti> fee. 

hie discussed his work and shed some light on the little stories 
that lie behind each piece of art. 

"Don't expect lo find particular images or sources from Kansas 
flatlands, ahhough it's all there stored in my memory," Shields said 

What one does find in the 60-some slides Shields presented is, in 
the more conventional paintings, a rigid geometry that either shapes 
the canvas or is applied over the canvas, with seemingly little atten- 
tion given to where the color is placed. 

These paintings are also dotted with somewhat comical extras, 
such as fringe, painted oddities and, in some cases, beads. 

However, many of his art pieces are sewn fragments of painted 
canvas or architectural con.structions relying heavily on painted 
strips of canvas to define space, 

These constructions come in the forms of cubes, pyramids or 
cylinders with some of these explorations laking on the appearance 
of children's monkey bars 

Shields' wit is apparent, not only in his marvelous creations, but 
with his droll titles such as "Phoebe's Natural Swimming: Action" 
and "Kansas Meatball." 

Shields was born in 1944 in Herington. and his art diKsn'l liter- 
ally reflect his childhood and collegiate years in Kansas as much as 
it hint.s figuratively at the distinct minimalism of the ItKal Ikindscapc 
' '?^iclds'' wdrk'takes reffcrences firom and with the mimmalisi and 
the color field artists of Ihir 1 970s - especially in the apparenl nn- 
dom local coloring that in actuality forms the basis for an emerging 
pattern in the greater work and ngid geometry. 

Shields has shown regionally in the Nelson- Atkins Museum of 
Art with a one-person show and nationally in ihe Museum of 
Modern Art, but most reeendy was included in the exhibit 
"Pnnlmaking in America: Collahoralivc Prints and Pressc's. I9wt- 
1990," seen at the National Museum of Amencan Art 

It's rare for K-Stale lo be visited by such an intemalionally 
renowned artist, and it is a shame more art students didn't take 
advantage of the lecture 

It would be nice to see some of Shields' work enter the Univenttty 
art collection — perhaps some three-dimensional kinetic work lo 
hang in the Marianna Kistlcr Beach Mu.>>cum of Art. 



g6t OrGaOJiSeO 



These organizations are 5chedu\ed to have their pictures taken on: 



6:00 p.m.* I££E 

6:20 p.nn.* Eta Kappa Nu 

6:40 p.m.* Soc. of 

Professional Journalists 

7:00 p.m.* Alpha Zeta 

7:20 p.m.* Nuclear Engr. Dept. 



7:40 p.m. • Kappa Delta Pi 
8:00 p.m. • Golden Key 
8:20 p.m. • Finance Club 
8:40 p.m. • Financial Mngmt. 

Association 
9:00 p.m. • Ad Design 



Pictures will be talten in McCain 324. 
The Royal Purple yearbook can be purchased at this time for $24.95. 

7 - .V . 



royal pu1j9^ 7a'-book 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 



TR.I ±>\c;y\A 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 



Sign Up Today 
for our 

COLONIZATIOM RUSH 

Sign up in the Union 
October 24 through 29 

Open Parties on October 28 and 29 

Por more Info, call 

SrGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

537-9560 





y^^'U Uvc itf 



Thank You! 

To our Family Weekend Sponsors 
You helped make it all possible! 



12th street Pub 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Atwood Rentals 

Bailey Moving 

Bayer Construction 

Ben Franklin Crafts i 

Beneficial Kansas, Inc. t 

Bikeworks 

Bullock OptomeJry 

Campus Hair Styling 

Capitol Federal Savings 

Cary Company 

Charm Beauty Sak}n 

Chimes Juntor Honorary 

Chinese Chef 

Claflin Books & Copies 

Coffee Stains 

Commerce Bank 

Confetti's Party Shop 

Copy Co of Manhattan 

Cormack Enterprises/Burger 

King 
Country Gift Shop 
Country Kitchen 
Crimpers 
Crown Decorating 
Dan Weir Company 
Danenberg Jeweters 
Days Inn 
Dtek Edwards Ford Unooln 

Mercury 
Dilly'B Deli 
Drapery Workl 
Elmrt's Motor Inn, )rvc. 
FarmHoiife Fraternity 



First Bank Kansas 
First National Bank 
Flint HiHs Computers, Inc. 
Golf USA 

Qoodton Atito Trim 
(Hanson Retail Liquor Store 
Haynes 9ehx> A Supply 
' Hunam Expivss 
Meal Cleaners ^Z^' 
Import Car Parts ^' a 
JonfMundock 

Joyce's Hok Tamers ' 

K-8tite AlufTvni Association 
Kansas Cellular 
Kappa Alpha Theta 
Korean Martial Arts 
KPL 

KS Farm BurMU Sw^cee, Inc. 
Lair Gauche 
UmbdaChiAlpNi 
Lee Conotnctlon H 

Little Apple Bfwving Company 
Little Appto ToyoU/Honda 
Lownwn'a Man's Skxa 
Ujoky Br««^|ftfle 
Mhnhttttan C«ip«t A MarfcNB 
l^MnhallBnMotort 
lk4eado«4ark Hi* 
Mld-Anwtea Offloe Suppiw 
Mr.QegtfOMM 

MTC RInt Miila Job Cori» Center 
NABIMsMtdtotl 
^tpu«fis rrtnee* & Aerdblc Center 
New Beginnings 
Pfeifley Jeweiers 
Photo Weet^t Hour Photo 



Pi Beta Phi 

Pizza Hut Aggieville 

Pizza Hut Third Street 

Pizza Hut Westloop 

ProCopy 

Radio Shack 

Rilvy Construction Co. 

Rock-A-Belly Deli 

Security National Bank 

Sherwin-Williams Comparry 

Sigma Chi 

Sigma Kappa 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 

Something Different 

Southiem Sun 

Sowell Taitors & Cleaners 

Stagg Hill Golf Club 

State Farm Insurance 

Stickels, Inc. 

Subs 'N Such 

SunfkMver Bank 

The Palace 

Third Street Battery Store 

TropkMJTan 

TuWe's Antiques Market 

Universal Insurance Services 

Vamey's Book Store 

Vista 

Wal-Man Store, «i -0035 

Waters True Value 

Wendy's 

Weetloop Ftoral 

White-Zanella Retail Lkjuor 

Woody's Ladles Shop 



J.l l>-*(,„ . 



kansas state collegian 




STATELIFE 



Paoi 8 



MONDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1996 



EoitoR.- DAN LEWERENZ 532-65S6 (umoJtgniu.icsu.tou) 




SPEAKING OF 

kADITION 




SPIECH HAM 

members play a 
clapping gome oi port 
of wafm-ups before 
competing Saturday 
morning Wofmupi 
help get \he speakers' 
voices ready and ittair 
btood purnping. 




RIC SHAfflt, i$f,!lii^ 
in sp»eech arid pK)litical 
scier)ce, and Becky 
Winter, jeniOf in 
public relations, steal 
o momeryt to ftove a 
pf ivote chol Frtdoy 
rtioltt tn tfie hotel 
Hiollwoy wffile Billy 
Burtnett, junior in 
biology and 
communication, and 
Tobon Henry, freshmon 
in history, economics 
ond pre-low, file 
oflicles to use for 
ifie exlemporonaoui 
speaking conlsst. 



Competition provides chance 
for experience, camaraderie 



STOftY BY MIRANDA KENNEDY • f^OTOS BY JILL JARSUUC 



(( 



A lot ot sqtjods do 
warm-ups, but I rflink a 
lot oor warm upi hove 
a lot of history wilfi 
them, 

• RK SHAf ER 

■JLUUJi HVKCM 



Twenty people chanted, "Talk to me, touch- 
ing the tip of the tongue to the teeth, the teeth, 
the lips., the tip of the tongue." 

They repcatcil it (aster and faster, and start- 
ed jogging around the perimeter of the room 
with ihcir hands on the shoulders of the person 
in Inmt of ihciu 

Mftnhcr*. of the K -Stale speech team were 
vMirming up ihcir voices at 7:15 a.m. Saturday 
III WiL'hila Slate Universtly for the TtrM day of a 
Huntay liturn;iment. 

Rk Shafer. senior in speech, said warm-ups 
are a tradition for the team 

"A lot of squads do warm- 
up^i, but I think a lot of our 
warm-ups have a lot of history 
with ihcm," he said "it's a great 
time for team banding. That's 
probably more important than 
actually wanning up." 

Craig Brown, head coach 

of the individual events team, 

said bedtime stories are also a 

irudition for the team 

___ ^ ^ The team arrived in 

* " Wichita on Friday night, and at 

12:2(1 am.. Brown told one of 

his bedtime stories to some team members in 

TtMim 245 of the I^ (^inla Inn. 

■ Little Mikcy wanted a irechousc," Brown 
began 

Mikey V dad tells him they will build a Iree- 
houHe, but wcckx go by, and Mikey (tocsn't 
K" 1 1 eve il anymore, Bnnnn said. 

Finally, one morning Mikcy's dad says he's 
taking the aHemixtn ofT m they can build the 
Irechousc At\cr Mikey 's day has dragged by at 
school, he rides ihe bus home, chattering the 
whole time about building his treehousc, Brown 
said. 

"flis dad is waiting on the comer with white 
pine 2by-4 boards gleaming in the sun," Brown 



said 

Then Mikey runs across the street and gets 
hit by a cement truck. Brown said. 

"Because that's real life, kids," he said. 

Ben Harvey, sophomore in chemical engi- 
neering, said, "That's temblc. What kind of 
bedtime sstory is that?" 

But Brown told them it was time to go to 
sleep so they could be in the vans by 6:45 
Saturday morning lo drive to Wichita State 
University 

After the team goi to the campus, registered 
and warmed up, the members began competing. 
On Saturday, they competed to see who would 
compete in final rounds Sunday The K-Siate 
team had at least one member in each of the 1 1 
events for finals. 

Three of the six pairs in the duo interpreta- 
tion final were from K- State Becky Winter, 
senior in public relations, and Matt Pclerman, 
senior in philosophy and speech, took third 

Their piece, "Jack and Jill," followed a cou- 
ple through love, mamagc and everything after 
that. 

jack stumbles and mumbles lo ask Jill out. 
By the end of the 10- minute piece, they have 
been married and divorced He wants her back, 
but she doean'l want him. Then she wants him 
back. 

"You know, I just got done sticking my hand 
in my chest and npping you off my heart." Jack 
soys. "And what the hell are you doing here?" 

Pctcrman said their piece, which had 
already (^ualiHed for nationals, is difTereni from 
many pieces on the forensics circuit 

"We kind of have a rebel piece," he said. 
"It's h^eroiexuali." 

"And nobody dies," Shafer said. 

Clayton Johnson, senior in secondary edu- 
caticm and speech, took first in after-dinner 

• Se« SniCH Page 1U 





LEFT. CUTTINO A 

RUO lo the sour^ds of 
Winfield's O'Phil, 
Aoron Bretleoboch, 
sophomore in spe*ch 
and polilicol science; 
Patrick Broxtermon, 
junior tn speech ond 
biology, ond Jonelle 
Moore, senior in 
microbiology, relax 
during the Monster 
Mosh Bosh The Bosh 
was o party foi all 
involved in the 
tournament after 
Soturdoy's 
competition 
Coniestanli learned 
who mode Sunday's 
finals at the party. 



ABOVE. EBONY 
CUMONS, 

freshman in political 
science and spesch, 
cfwcks ihe schedule for 
Saturday's 

competition The doy 
was broken into 
patterns, vi/ith a group 
of irtdividuat events in 
eoch pattern. ChristirKi 
Fouit, jurtior in 
odvertisjng and 
speech 

communication, ond 
Janelle Moore, senior 
in microbiology, were 
atso checking itieir 
schedulfti. 



n-v- 



MONDAY, OCTOIIR 28, 1996 



PAGE 9 



Architect shares perceptions S'^"* taught i" Bartending 101 

X X Chami Imui Cmaruion manaiics their stock," Bunch siiid. " Hk idea \'^ Iti mc Itilk 



Knidf all/! wnm 

Aichilectiite is more dan a physical oocatity. It is ilso ■ 
{MychologiCAl one thai builds a relatiotuhip between itself 
[•ndiheobMtvcr. 

Wiel Aiels, an architect tn» Herteen. Netherlands, ipoke 
Friday to a crowd of archilectORitadenis about hh arcinlec* 
tynl theoriea and proiecUt, specjficalt>' of (he relationship be- 
Vtitta an observer and the built environment. 

The lechire, supported wiih fluids ftom the fine-arts ftsMd 
tilled "Free Indirect Vision," began with a hill speetnim of 
slides that supposedly revealed Areti' own vision of archi- 
tecture, a vision he ^id has two aspects 

Arets said visual and other sensual perceptions and the tt- 
lationship between observer and buildtng are die two base ai- 
pecU of his architecture. 

"People are confronted with the production of architecture 
at veiy different times, and ii's very much dcpcotknt on who 
is visiting the architecture at what particular time," Arvtt 
said "Architecture isn't only nude for a sunny afteooon, 
and Uut ia something we should realize." 

Among the introduction slides was a series of pictures 
likn tiy Arcts while tiding in various taitis in difTercnt cities, 
aidi as ftew Yoifc lad Sao Paufo, Bnzil. 

Aieli ml by videntioding Ac dHTercnces and minuscule 
details of a city's culture, one can undeniand the architecture 
necessary for the environment. 

At times, Arets had difficulty CKphiining himself and tend- 



ed toward oantradiciion. This was most apparent when, m 
one breath, he said architecture should not have an immcdialc 
(elatioTMhtp to the obs«rrvcr and, m the other, he said an im- 
mediate relationship between the body and architecture is 
important 

This confusion undermined his point that his approach to ar< 
dtjledm was in building relationships between observer and 
afttit Mim vinous layers of media, iiimilar (o the cinema. 

Whatever befbddlcmcni muddled the first half of die lec- 
ture WM soon surpassed by Arcts' i-lcitrcr discussion of his own 
architectural projects. 

The highlight of the lecture was Arets' explanation of his 
design for the Academy of Arts and Architecture in Maas- 
tricht. Netherlands, which has won several awards and no- 
tices. 

The deaign, which is a stark, concrete scries of boxes con- 
nected with a pedestrian bridge and all of it skinned in glass 
bloclu, allows the spaces to be flooded with light while olTering 
a fii&y picture of the contents to observers outside 

Aitti reinforced many times in his explanation the neces- 
saiy creation of spaces lor students and Taculty meetings - - a 
part of tos emphasis on communication between design, the ob- 
server and the usen. 

Arets' theories can be found in his books "Architeaure of 
Freedom." "An Alibetter Skin" and "Virological Architec- 
ture." His wofk has also been die subject of articles in AD At- 
chitectural Design, Architectural Review, Architecture and 
Urtnnimi, and AA Files 



Chasu Sioui Cm*«liion 

Not many people think of taking a class and going to a bar 
with the same significance. But lor members of the Future F.n- 
Ireprcneurs, taking a class in a bar makes perfect sense. 

Bartending 101, a hands-on experience that goes be- 
yond mixing drinks, starts Nov. 3. thanks to a cooperative 
effort between the Future Entrepreneurs and Lucky Brew- 
Grille 

"This IS our main fundraiser. It's the biggest and most 
complex." Aiinee l^ss. events organizer, said. "I am basically 
in charge. I made sure the pamphlets were printed and helped 
design the T-shirts, then had them pnnied." 

Bass said once the bills arc paid to the bar and for supplies 
like T-shirts and manuals, the leftover money goes to the 
club. 

Bartending 101 is open to anyone. Interested parties can at- 
tend the informational meeting at 5 p.m. Tuesday at Lucky 
BrewCinlle Bob Leeich, owner of Lucky BncwCinlle, will 
speak alkr the meeting. 

The cla.ss costs t35 per person In addition to hands-on 
mixology and t> certificate of completion, ^itudcnts end up 
with a bartending manual and a T-shirt 

"Bartending KM is something different to dn," said Scot 
Henderson, committee member and senior in finance and ac- 
counting. 

Faculty adviser John Bunch said Bartending IIM is a long- 
standing tradition with the club 

"In two or three sessions, we give students the opportuni- 
ty of what it's like to manage a bar. They leam to mix drinks, 
of course, but they afso leam how a professional bartender 



(( 



manages their stock," Bunch siiid. "fhc idea is to give lolks an 
experience they can use to tell an employer when liKikiiig lor 
a job." 

A large part of the curriculum is learning legal regulations 
that are needed to operate under as a harlender 

"We take the idea of doing the class responsibtj \cry se- 
riously," Bunch said. "A num- 
ber of different bars have been 
s'uppottive of die cla&s, and the> 
take the idea of teaching the 
.class responsibly, too " 

As part of that, drinks arc 
made with colored water That 
way if a mistake is made, a per- 
son does not throw' awijy a 
drink that cost $2 or S.l. or trip 
up on Alcoholic Beverage ( on- 
trol regulation.s, he said 

"A lot of people want to 
make their own dreams hap- 
pen Making big dreams happen 
sometimes starts with very 
small business projects like 
Bartending 101. or u'lling T- 
shirts at games," Bunch said 

For the Future Kntrcprcneupi, Bartending Hit is p.in oiuii- 
deislanding what it is like to work lot a pnitll rather ilun v\ork- 
ing for a wage 

"This class really highlights the dilTerence between v^hul 
you brought in and what it cost you," he said. "The buck re- 
ally st(^ with you as the business owner " 



A lot of people woni to 
make their own 
dreams happen 
Moking big dreoms 
hoppen sometimes 
storts with very smoll 
business pro|ects tike 
Bonending 101, or 
selling Tsnirls at 
gomes. 

• iOHN SUNCH 



5J 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Get the word out 



• DEADLINES 

Classified ads must be ploced by noon the day be- 
fore tfie date you want your od lo run. Clossified ciisplay 
must be ploced by 4 p.m. two working days prior to the 
date you wont your ad to run. 



• HOW TO PAY 



All classifieds must be paid in advance unless you have 
on estabiisfied occount with Student Pubiicahons Inc. 

Cosh, check, MasterCord or Visa are accepted. There is 
o $10 service charge on oil returned checks. 



•CALL OR STOP BY 

To ploce your classified, coll 
532-6S5S. 

Ploce your classified od in 103 
Kttdxia. 




Mon.-Fri. 8-5 
p.m. 

(Except l«otidoyt) 



000 



BULLETIN BOARD 



oiol 



AiifMMincwnwstB 

ATTENTION ALL flud- 
aniillt Grant* and schol- 
atthipt avaMible Item 
«ponsor«TTI No Rapav 
tnanti, everlll $$$ Caali for 
coll*g« SSS for Jnforme- 
tion; 1800)143 2435 

ITAFF. srngles cruise 
Jinuaty 4. 1997 Sav«n 
nights Virgin Itlands. 
Crutit irtd airlsra only 
$900. Subject lo BVflilabtl. 
tty. Paulatte avsniriB* 776- 
7017 or Lon (8001707 -0560 

■ OOt SurpriiB your 
triandt thit Hallo wean wtth 
a CoNegiArt personal. Taita 
90% off with coupon in 
Campui Ptiona Book. 

COME fLV with ui, K'Staia 
Flying Club hat five air 

?t*nai For t>eit pricai call 
roy Brockwav. 776-6735 
after 5 :30p.m. 

FAST FUNDRAISER- 
Rane IBOO in live da/i- 
Craaks. g'oups. clubs, mo 
livaled rndividusli Fatt, 
aaty No financial obliga 
tion (800)862 -13B2 Em. 33. 

FRSE rNOMECARDI 

Sava big money on long 
dlitance. For Ires phone 
card aand large tall ad 
dreaaed sismped envelope 
to OCI Enterprise, 87-8 
East Ltnikaula St, Hilo. HI 
96720 

HTTP/AfVWW.r^JRE 
SOUKtDMKT COM WHERE 
amarging Musicians per 
fr>rrTi their songs. World 
wide expoiure and distri- 
bution (3I0I556-3S30 

NEED A new idea lor a lun- 
draiiar? Whal eboul c*n> 
dlaa? For more infornn*. 
tlon. call Linda, 1913)474. 
35S3 

NEW METABOLISM break 
through- Loose 5- 100 
pounds Or approved 5% 
diacouni 1800)778-8603. 

nol 



l.o«tRfwi F<wif»d 

F»««4 ads ••« k* 
pta«*rf (r** t«r thr«« 



FOUNO KEVS on sacond 
floor of Eiaanhowar Hall. 
Ctaiit^ at 208 Eisenhower. 



ADD A exlra touch of clasa 
to your next pirly Call 
Wayne's Water Party lo 
rant a portatita hot tub. 
S37-7687 or 5»-7561 

PARTY TIME? Go with a 
Manhatltfi tradition sin 
calSMt Rant a hot lub tor 
your mxt party. Call W*t>N- 
Wlld Mobils Hot Tub 
Rentals. S37-182S. 



If Advertising IsntVbur 
DePod-MentI 



Let rt be ourst 

IUkhas 9Txn Cni4.rxuN 
Miw1iMig*S32-aSeO 




HOUSING REAL ESTATE 



Manhattan Ctty Ordi- 
nance 4814 aaaiiraa 
everY peraon vqual op- 
pOftunliy In housing 
without diatlrfctlon on 
account of rac*, aaa, ta- 
mUlal etatua, military 
ataiua, dteabltlty, rail- 
flon, aia, color, na- 
tional orlf In or ancea- 
try. VIolationa ahauld 
b« raf«rtod to the Dl- 
r#otor of Human Ra* 
Igyjgt at CHy Hall, 



Porltont- 
Apts. Pumlshxl 

DELUXE TWO BEDROOM 
luxurious apartment near 
campus at 1200 Fremont- 
Diahwaaher/ disposal/ cen- 
tral air. no pels- $380. 
537-0428 

ONE-BEDROOM FUR- 
NISHED aparlmani neer 
campus at 1017 Laramia. 
Laundry facilities. 1260- 
537-0428 

THREE BEDROOM BASE- 
MENT S450/ month. 1626 
Leavenworth. 776-6772 

TWO BEDROOM, ONE 
bath apartment, fireplace, 
good location, very nice, 
565-9184 




AVAILABLE NOW redeco 
rated two-tmdroom, clean, 
quiet, rvine month lease, 
most utilities paid, off- 
strest parking, no pels. 
539^*087. 637-£S9. 

FIRST MONTH'S one-half 

firice One bedroom, pool, 
aundry ragutarly $345/ 
month with deposii Park 
Place Apartments ask 
about apartment 13. 
539-2951 

FOUR-BEDROOM SPA 
Clous duplsx wllh lire- 
piaca. garbage disposal, 
dishwasher, two bath- 
rooms, waaher/ dryer, wa- 
ter/ treth paid. $680/ 
month 537-2274. 



Apartment Living 

At !ts Best 
Large l-Bednxtms 

r \ 

Suxbtonc Apu. 

Cambridge Sq. Api«. 
V. > 

Hill Invettment 
537-9064 



FOUR-BEDROOM TWO 

and one-half t>ath available 
in November. 2530 Candle 
Crest. 1750 Includes dish 
washer, waaher/ dryar, dia- 
loaal end private palio 



poaat eni 
77»-3S04 



IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 
One and thraabadroom 

Cloaa to campus. 7TO-t3<40. 

LARGE ONE and ona-half- 
badroom, Tero biocka to 
KSU SNb monlti Water, 
iraah paid. Cenlret air-eon- 

diiioning, balcony. 

532-0587- 

MU8T SEE to appraclala. 
Very nice, newly remo- 
deled, apaclous ona end 
Ona-hair bedroom basa- 
menl apartmani Quial, 
aa^, naighborhood Waih- 
arr dryer hooii upa All util- 
Klas except phone paid- No 



smoking Walk to campui 
776-2234 

OME MONTH rant frael 
Two-badroom available 
now. S460. 1026 osaga, 
lour blocks from campus 
Water and trash paid. On- 
iite laundry la ci lilies Buljl- 
in itudant daik with 
ihalvaa in each bedroom 
Call 776-3804. 

ONE BEDROOM APART- 
MENT, available imma- 
diataly, nesr CiCo park, 
pool, fireplace, large apart- 
mant, top floor, one year 
laate, no pats. S390.O0 
S39-2649. 

ONE BEDROOM NEAR Ag 

giavitle available now. 1124 
Fremont 1325 Water. 
trash paid- Call 778-3804 

ONE-BEDROOM, WATER/ 
Irash paid, central air, west- 
side location, no pets 
$325/ month- June lease. 
Call 687-4111 or attar 
Bpm ne-0321 

PAIIK PLACE APART- 
tttCMTS Isasmg one. two 
and threebedroom apart- 
ments Two pools, hot tub, 
hortaihoai, volleyball 
•3SMS1. 

ROVAL TOWtll APART- 
MENTS. Four bedroom/ 
two belt! available now En- 
callant roommaie floor- 
plan, fully equipped wilh 
Stova, refrigerator, mi- 
crowave, disnwashar and 
disposal. Onaite laundry 
facilities, fitness room and 
jacuni'a. Walking distance 
to class Call 776-3804 

TWO BEDROOM APART 
MENT, available imme- 
diately, near CiCo park. 
pool, carport, balcony, ona 
year (eaaa. no pets. $430.00 
538-2649 

TWO- BEDROOM APART- 
MENT, available imma- 
diataly, near CiCo park, 
pool, lower level, one year 
laaaa, rio pais. $400.00 
S3S-2849 

TWOBEOROOM AVAIL- 
ABLE now near city park 
405 N lOlh. $405. Watar, 
trash paid. No pais. Call 
776-3864. 

TWO BEDROOM AVAIL 
ABLE now near KSU cam- 
pus 1005 Bluamont $445 
Water, (rash paid. No pats 
Call 776-3804 

TWOBEDROOM, ONE 

bath, waaher/ drvar, many 
extras 1426 Baechwood 
Terrace, S450i' month Call 
Haalh at 587-91 13. 

MALK TO CLASS. One 

bedroom $260 per month, 
water, irash, gas, hsat 

Baid- Wildcat Property 
lanagamant, call 

M7-2332. 



FOUR-BEOROOM HOUSE. 
9)5 North 1 tth St. $700. No 
pels. Available Jan. i. 
6»-«7T. 

IMMEDIATE 0PENII4GS 
three and four-bedroom 
houses Close to campua 
778-1340 

ONE. TWO and three-bed 
room for non-smoker, 
drinker. No pels please. 
63fr-IGH. 

ONE, TWO, three-bedroom 
for non-amoklng, non- 
drinking, no pelB. S3S-1S64. 



M 



PERFECT IF you desire 
extre income- Apartment 
rents for 1330, three-bed- 
room rants for SS99 Call 
lor brochura, good income 

fiotantial for invtalofs 
800)387-2438, pagarf 
5117 



For S«l»- 
MobtleHomM 



THREE-BEDROOM, TWO 
balh, 14x70, 93 Skyline 
Sabre mobile home, elee 
trie stove, relrigerator, cen- 
tral air/ heat, washijr/ dry- 
er, garden tub, blinds and 
curtains, kept up nice 
Great landscaping, Cell 
637-81 75 or 1316)947-6552 



WHV RENT? Purchase a 
mobile home, price from 
$3550 payments $138.25 
lot rent $116. Countryside 
639-2338. .» 



14«| 

Roommate 
Wanted 



CARING CHRISTIAN family 
would liira college giri to 
live in second aamester 
Share homa and some 
meals for tome house- 
keeping. Send resume to 
BOK B do K-Slaie Collegian. 

FEMALE ROOMfi^ATE 

wanted for Spring sDrriea 
ter. Two-bedroom houia 
with washer/ drynr. one 
block from campus 

$212.50/ month. Call Sandy 
539-3189 

MALE OR female wanted 
lo share Ihree-bedroorn. 
$200 a month plus one hell 
ulilities has washer and 
dryer. Call in everiin^Si at 
532 S082. during the day al 
565 0959 

MALE WANTED for fur 
nished basameni No 
smolting/ drinking/ pels, 
please. Walk to KSU 
539-1554 

QUIET. RESPONSIBLE, me 
lure, serious professional 
seeks compatible female 
non-smoker roommate im 
mediately Ouiel luxury 
apartment, washer and 
dryer included. Near Block- 
buster. Conlaci el 
532'8636 ee.m- 5p.m 

ROOMMATE NEEDED to 
share nice two-badroom 
mobile home m Red bud 
Estates Call Guy ai 
539-3603 or e-mail at graf- 
fia^kansas.nel 

ROOMMATE WANTED: to 
share two-bedroom house 
close lo campus. Call 587 
8030 ask lor Mark 



MALE ROOMMATE for 
Spring Sameatat- Two 
blocks from campus, Ihree 

from AggieviHe. WAsher/ 
dryer. 1217/ month p)us 
one third utilitias- 

778-4884 

SUBLEASE: VOU <»n't gel 

Closer lo campuslt One- 
bedroom apartmani plus 
extras, laundry. Spring 97 
aamastet- Call <i39-0506 



im 



SERVICE DIRECTORY 



liCiaL 



A PERFECT re 

tume and all your other 
word processing needs 
Laser printing. Call Brands 
778-J290. 



Automotlwe 
Rapair 



ROVAL PURPLE PAINT, 
SOOY A GLASS. Qualilv 

collision rejTiiirs, glass re- 
placement, vandalism 
claims- 776 6920. 1100 "C" 
Hoatallei Rd. 17 BIks north 
ot Wal Mart) 8:30 S:30 M 
F 



Other 
Services 



FREELANCE PROOFREAD 
ING accurate and on-lime, 
serving paraonai and busi 
nese accounts. Call 



539-^26 



300 



EMPLOYMENT'CAREERS 



3101 



Molp Wantod 



Manhattan City Ordi- 
nance 4814 aaauraa 
every parson equal op- 
portunity in securing 
and holding employ- 
ment in any field «f 
work or laitor tor lal rt Bli 
Im/ aha la proparly qstaH 
Had ragardleaa of race, 
aaa. mlTltary status, dla- 
ablllly. railglon, t^; 
eotor. national origin or 
ancestry. Violatlona 
ahould ba reported ta 
ttie Oiracior of Human 
Raaoureas at City Hall. 

sa7-oosa. 

Tha Collaglan eannot 
vartfy tha financial po- 
tential of advertiaa- 
monts in the Employ- 
ment/Caraar claaslfica- 
tlon Reeders are ad 
vised to approach any 
such amployrnent op- 
portunity with raaaon- 
alile caution. Tha Col- 
teglen urf ee our raad- 
OTs to contact the Set- 
ter Business Bureau, 
SOI SE Jefferson. To- 

Bilta, KS »«e07-11S0. 
t3)232-0464. 

$1750 WEEKLY possible 
mailing our circulars No 
experience required. Begin 
now- For info call 
1203)298-1336 

ACHIEVERS. ENVI- 

RONMENTAL compai^y ex- 
panding locally, seeking fo- 
cused people willing lo 
take charge end make mon 
ey 637-7500 

ATTENTION ALL Studental 
Over $6 Billion in public 
and private sector grants 
and scholarships is now 
available All studanis are 
eligibla. LOI us help For 
more inlormalion cell: 
1800)263-6486 axt F67e87 

AUDITIONSt PAID roles 
available; need people lo 
act in sort video segments 
for KSl/ training program. 
Acting axperlance not re- 
guiraJ Call Jerri at KSU's 
ECC for info: 532-7041 

IDITORtAL ASSIS- 

TANT/ Clrswlatlan 

Clorfc: Permanent part 
time position requiring 20 
hours par week for indi- 
vidual to manage and 
maintain mailing list of 
14.000 racorda: provide 
clerical support lor corre- 
spondenca and collection 
of expiring sut>scriplioni, 
and manage data baaa and 
records for publishinn pro- 
>ecls Excellent people and 
phone skills required. Po 
sition also includes srticle 
ratearch, fact verification 
vt^ proof reading for a var- 
iety of printed publica 
tions Organiiation. accu 
racy and attention to detail 
a must. Flexible schedule 
avattabta. Sand cover lat- 



ter and rtaum* to: 
4 H Foundation, 116 Um- 
berger Halt. KSU. Manhat- 
lan.KS 66506 532 5S81 

FEMALE DANCERS 

NEEDED. Must be over 
18, allrscliva and depend 
able- 15 hour work weak. 
average pay $300- 1600 
Dr Loves 538-0190 Tues- 
Sat. after 6p.m. 

FREE TRIPS and CASH 

Find OUT riow hundreds of 
atudtnt representatives are 
already earning FREE 
TRIPS and LOTS OF CASH 
with Amarlea'a #1 
Spring Braah company* 
Sell only Xb trips and travel 
U9Q* Cencun. Bahamas. 
Mafstlan, Jdmaica, or Flor- 
idal CAMPUS MANAGER 
POSITIONS ALSO AVAIL'' 
ABLE Call now' TAKE A 
BREAK STUDENT TRAVEL 
(800195-BREAKI 

HELP WANTED Earn up to 
S500 per weak assembling 
products at home. No ex- 

ftenence. Inlormalion 
504)646-1 700 Department 
KS-643a. 

HOLIDAY CASH. Need 
lull -lime/ part-time work or 
extra cesh tor I he holidays 7 
Wanted professional, am- 
bitious, motivated people 
peraon. 537-9334 

LEASIHO CONSULT- 
ANT. PantimB' lull lime 
Upscale apartrnonl com- 
plex seeking individual to 
assist with leasing Part 
time during school, full- 
time in summer. 3.0 GPA 
Sales experience preferred. 
Outgoing personality end 
excellent people skills. 
Training provided. Send re- 
sume lo: PO Box 463. 
Man4>ettan, KS 6650S 0463 

LIVE IN GRADUATE assis 
lantihip available m itie De- 
partment ol Housing and 
Dinino Services beginning 
Siiring Semesisr Contact 
Family Housing Olfice al 
539-209/ for mloimation 
Deadline for application. 
October 3t, 1996. KSU is 
an equal opportunity em- 
ployer- KSU aciiely seeks 
divarsily among its em- 
ployees 

LUNCHROOM MONITOR 
wanted lor Manhattan Ca- 
tholic Schools, M- F. 
lU.m- 12:30pm S4.75 an 
hour. Apply in person at 
306 S. Juliette between 8 
4:30 

MAKE UP to tS.OO/ 
hour. Need 12 happy, de- 
pendable, enihusiaatic peo- 
ple for advertising promo- 
lion. No experience necea- 
sary, aflernoon and even- 
ing shifts available $6.25/ 
hour plus bonuses- Apply 
in iMraon Ip.m to 6p.m. an 
2601 Anderson, second 
floor, suite 305- Use All- 
Stata entrance, upstairs. 
second floor. 

MCAT INSTRUCTOR need 
ed for Manhattan erea. 
Musi have 30i on MCAT. 
or spaciali;e in related 

area. Kaplan alumni pre- 
larred $15/ hour starling. 
It inlerasted, call Dabra al 
1-aOOKAPTEST 

NATIONAL PARKS HIR- 

INO -Positions are now 
available at National Parka, 
Forests and Wildlife Pre- 
serves Excellent benefits 
filus bonuaasi Call 
2061971-3630 axt. N57687. 

PART TIME OFFICE Asaia- 
tant In the accounting de 
partmant. Proficiency with 
00S\ Wmdowsi Word Pro 
casBing^ ipraadshaals 
Apply al 555 Poynti Ava 
Suite 260 Manhattan 

PART-TIME WAREHOUSE 
and delivery person at 
Failh Furinature- Please 
apply in person Faith Fur- 
inature Eaat Hlwy 34 next to 
Sirloin Siocfcada 

REFLECTIONS PHOTOG- 
RAPHV IS taekmg Santa's 
and Santa's helpers for the 
upcoming holiday season. 
Day. evening, wamend 
silion available, 
538-1680 



d po- 
(fatt 



ROOF TRUSS Manufac 
turing Plant 5)07 Murray 
Hd 776-506 1 

SPRING BREAK '97. Earn 
cash! Highest commis- 
sions. Travel free an 

only t3 aalesIM Jamaica, 
Cancun. Bahamas, Florida. 
Padre Free inlormalion 
packell Call Sunsplash 
1(800)426 7710 
WWW-SUNSPLASH 
TOURS COM 

SPRING BREAK tSST - 
SELL TRIPS, EARN 
CASH, AND OO FREE 

Student Travel Services is 
hiring campua represen- 
tatives. Sell 15 trips and 
travel lreo"'i Concun from 
$418, Jwnaloe from S*t8 
and Florida from t1T9 Celt 

wmSmm 

ca's i1 ttuclent tour opera- 
tor 

STUDENT SECRETARY/ re- 
ceptionisl to tiagin work 
mid-Novembar. Mutt be 
able to work 20- 25 hours/ 
week continuing through 
spring, summer, fall. etc. 
Musi be wilting to work 
during school breaks 
Muet be computer ttt- 
arete end wall versed in 
WordPerfect and Wflnd- 
owe. Responsibilities m 
elude telephone answer- 
ing, word processing, fil- 
ing, use ol dictaphone, 
scheduling appointment*, 
and a variety of other ol 
lice duties. Starting salary 
commensuraia wilh ex- 
perience Applications can 
be picked up in the Office 
of ihe Vice F'resident for In- 
stitutional Advancement. 
122 Anderson )4all Dead- 
Una for eubmlaalon of 
application Is Wadnaa- 
dey, November S, 
4:00|l.m. 

aaol 

Business 
Ouportunttlos 

Tha Collaglan eannot 
verify tha rlnanolal po- 
tential of adearllaa- 
mants in tha Emplay- 
mant /Career elaaalfloa- 
tlon. Naadera are ed- 
vlsad to approach any 
auch bualnesa oppor- 
tunity wtth raeaonakia 
caution. The Coltogtan 
urgaa our reader* to 
contact the Better Buel- 
naaa ■uraau, 601 SE 
Jaftaraon, Topelia, KS 

sseo7-iiso. 

tS13)2Sa--04S4. 

UP TO SS7S/ svaali part- 
tlmal Take photos al 
homa. Amaiing recorded 
meaiage f80t)>e47-e6ie 

ext-l 



FREE T-SHIRT 
♦ $1,000 



(.'rcdii L 4II.I tundi;iiicri 

for ^ra tern i tin, lomritiM 

& ^up». Any umpui 

organiuiion un mite 

up TO SlfOOO by raming 

a whopping $S,00/ 

VISA .ippliiatiiin 

Qualified callcn receive 
FREE T-SHIRT. 



and airport 



4M 



OPEN MARKET 



4101 



BEER SIGNS, tool*, booka. 
furniluie, estate |awalry, 
antique*, collectibles, itiou- 
sands of curious goods 
Time Machine Antique 
Maul and Flee Merket. 4B10 
Skyway Dr. between 



Briaa* 

539- -4664 



CABLE OESCRAMBLER kit 
$14-95 Sea ALL the chan- 
nel* (800)752- 1 389 

FREEI CELLULAR hand 
held phorta ffe*! Binary 
Irael Charger free' Leath 
*r case Ireel Activation 
You pay nothing. Call 
1913)566-3833 

FOR SALE NEW car/ truck 
hoiKJ MOlector lone-hall bra I 
$25, 776-1448 Will III al- 
moat any vehicle (ust call* 

LOWEST PRICED CD s. cas 
sette tapes, movies. TV's 
VCR'S. home stereo sys 
lems. Saga and Nintendo 
systems and garnet, guns. 
i^awAiiy .aiMl nui£t), much 
-more wa buy, sail and 
trade Cesh Pawn and Gun, 
1917 Ft. Hiley Blvd. 
776-3332 

TEMPCO GOOSEOOWN 
coats, new condition Men 
and women nn> medium 
776-4644 



Fiimltijrs to 
Buy/Soil 

JERRV S WHOLESALE car- 
pet- Carpet remnants and 
vinyl remnants 2501 Stayu 
Hill Road Monday- FiidJv 
6:30am- 5-30p-m. Sat 
8a- m- I3p.m 



■WE IN 



buying ,ir 
M-llin^ llii> 
1.1II. Ihf 
Ciilk>tl.in t lh^^-.l lu-ils 
hjVf wivit yiiu nii*tl' Oms 
dciK atv liMtunil dailv lor 
the JD.IinUtudcnK ,ind 
^,000 lac-utly «K'nw>, Ldnipun 

Kansas Stati rm.LC(,iAN 



«30| 

Aartiyios 



ANTIOUt SALE! Saiur 
day. November 2 Irom 
10am- 6pm and Sunday, 
November 3 from Item 
4pm Poltorl Hail. Cico 
Park Oealara from live 
etatae ollermg oak fumi 
ture, glassware, china, 
coin*. Jewelry, dolls and 
toy*. Admission $2.50 
For more informalion: 537 
7466. Sponsored by Pilot 
Club ol Manhattan. 

TIME MACHINE Antique 
Maul aiHl FlM IMarkal 7000 
square Itat, 4S10 Skyway 
Or b41WMn Brigei and air 

port 539-4684 



Cofwputofs 



MANHATTAN CATHOLIC 
Schools PTO is giving 
away a Pentium 131} com- 
puter, MS Ollica Pro and 
Canon BiC 4100 printer 
worth S2475 retail For 
drawing deiails and tickets, 
conlaci Lair Gauche, 1)31 
Moro. 776-3303. Drawing 
Nov 13 



ONE VEAR old Blue Haalar 
needs a home Friertdly 
and good with kids 30 

fiounds dog food Irkcludad 
or good owner Cell Stave 
776-J012 



KENWOOD BOXaO ampli 
tier Two 12-Inch pyle suln 
In box $260 total. Call 
687-4166 



SOD 



TRANSPORTATION 



5101 



Automobiles 



1978 CAMAHi 

New 350 l>l<>' - 

Runa great, youti mileaue 

S2000 Call 776 977S 

1978 VOLKS WAGON Odsh 
er. sporty, good condition 
interior like new. voiy d'- 
pendsbia $1200 or beM 
ollei &37 4149. evcniniis 
and weekends 

1986 CELICA. live speed. 
sun root, power nvery 
thing, very sharp 130k 
Asking $2300 nr best offer 
Manhattan call ^87-9038 
Salina call 1813)8% 9%0 

1993 RANGER Spl,iih with 
topper blue, S9000 nogot 
I able. Ddvid l9t3l23B-S4ri4 



iWl 



Wtotoreyclos 



1991 CBR 600 F2. piped, tel 

led, runa and looks gre^t 
$2500 Serious inquirrii« 
only Call Rick at 537-2496 

600 



TRAVEL/TRIPS 



Tour Psckaqg 




1*800*SUHCHA$1 



riHy*!'!'*'**'"""""' 



THE bNOVb ik. uiHl briow 
Board Club. Bregkqnridge 
Ski Trip. Jan 5th 11th. 
only $330 Meelinys rivery 
Monday 7:00p m al JAVA 
■n AggieviHe 776-3180 

TNAVEL TO England 

Interieasion, UeL. 23 Jan. 
12 Optional credit in In 
tenor Oesign and General 
Education Travel $1850 
flodging, aitfare, toursi 
$200 deposil by Ocl. 30 
Contact Ludwig Villasi, 
532-13124 



fofi^ale? r 


Advertise M 


in the • 


ClassifieLls. >{» 


m^^iil0^ — 


KsriMi*. Stall* Collct^iiin 


51; ft.SSS 



PAGt 10 



MONDAT, OCTOeiR 38, 1996 



CSPA awards Collegian 
with gold-medal rating 



(( 



'I III (*pi«rk'i 

1 iiNl spriin;'«i Collcjiiun has rccgivcJ ii 
tup liiimy Inim tliv foliinihiii Schtilustic 
I'lvss Asisticiaimn. 

IhcCSPA. which cri- 
ttijucs Mudcnt puhhiii- 
tuiiiN, guvc ihi; (nllegian 
<i|!(il(l-nKiliilniling 

Thf (olk'gjuii WHS 
ffct>^in/wl )i) ih(! tall,'- 
juries iiroinltni, prcvcn- 
laluin mul j^cncr;il itpirru- 
liitnit 

Ron Johnson, dirw- 
Uit (if Simlcnl PuNit- 
aiions Inc., saitl every ■ 

Ifill Kiul spring. 10 run- 
tlom s.iinplcs ol' (he 
Collcguiii arc sent m to be critiqued. 

Joliiison siiid he likes this parliciibf 
iritiqumg gnuip hi-cuiise the Collegian 
|2eis leedhoek rmin the judges, who are 
Niionvmoiis 



The awardi ore 
secondary wher\ it 
comes lo isrving 
readers 

• RON JOHNSON 

DtECIO* Of itUOf NI 



The t'SPA, a division oC t'olumhm 
UnivefHiiy in New York, is oiw of two 
national press groups that critique the 
Collegian. ITlc nlhcr is llie Asstwialcd 

t'ollcgiate Press. 
^^^^^ The spring IWh 

editor in chiel wax Mike 
Marlelt. u May IW6 
graduate ol'K- State 

Trite Alford a Miiy 
IV% graduate of K- 
Siute. was the advertis- 
ing nmnuger tor the 
spring IWh Collegian 

Johnson said the 
I ollegmn is ofw »f the 
most honored student 
newspapers lie said last 
spring's papei was well 
rounded and did a good job keeping the 
readers informed of both sol^ and hard 
news and breaking stories on campus 

"Ihe awards are n'eondary when it 
contes to serving readers." Johnson said 



99 



Senate 

CONllNUEDffiOMPAGE 1 

l.nv ininnienlal concerns should be 
balanced against reasonable scientific 
evidence, and a little more reason 
should he brought into some 
I nvironnienial Protection Agency 



requirements. I ricilen said. 

Clack sjitd people were the answer to 
helping the environmeni 

"If we're really interested in preserv- 
ing the environment, we could do M the 
same way we could soke crime." Clack 
said "We put the responsibility on the 
people closest to the problem We 
empower people to do what's right " 



Dairy 

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

industry. 

"Businesses bring their products here 
to gain exposure You can be more con- 
spicuous by your absence than your 
presence sometimes," Havens )iaid. 

Dean Hecker. a producer from 
Seneca, said he came to Dairy Day to 
keep up on what different dairy (tpcra- 
tions are doing. 

Dairy Day was not just for the pre- 
sent producers and businesses. It was 
also for the future The day helped stu- 
dents learn where the future might lead 

"\'m here to obtain a broader view in 
the dairy industry in the 3 1 si century, " 
Mull Meyer, junior in animal science 
and industry, said 



Changes 

CONTINUED FROM PAGE I 

Another reason lor the proposed 
change is the constant growth of com- 
puter techmdogy It is now important 
lor students to learn about the Internet 
and Its many related tools The lour 
courses will be designed to help stu- 
dents in these areas as well 

It students have questions or com- 
ments regarding the possible ehangcs in 
this course or any other course, they 
should contact the College of 
I ngineenng at S32-SS'J2 or Raihbonc 
at S.12-55'M). 



Speech 

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 8 

speakinj; 

lie began with; "It was a chilly 
autumn day when Itilly McCombsand I 
r.in home from liiurth grade with a 
plain- w'ragt|>cd inaga/inc between us. 

'Moments later we saw our firsi 
nckkid wont, in She was wearing a 
sluiwer cap and ihongs, btii my mom 
was pretty nekkid there in the living 
loom" 

J his event uses humor to get its mcs- 
sngc across. 

Johnson's intrt>duction grabbed the 
audience's attention bettvc he began his 
Iwo main points 

TTie first one was how widespread 
stripping is 

In the second point, Johnson stripped 



away the rlietorie and examined the con- 
tliel stripping creates in modem femi- 
nism 

Junelle Mmire, senior m microbiolo- 
gy, tiMik third m prose, m which the 
competitor cuts a piece of fiction to III 
minutes and performs it 

"It never fails to ama/c ntc. the 
capacity some people got for cry in'," 
she began in a Scottish accent 

Her piece. "I lal My Peas With 
I limey," was about a young Scottish 
woman who was driving in a car cnish 
that killed lier brother 

MiKire said the woman musi learn to 
deal with her qualities that she diKsn't 
like by seeing them m other people 

The woman's roommate in the hospi- 
tal cries all the time. 

"There are people who cry on the 
inside and people who cry on the out- 
side," the character said. "Tfiey both feel 




Ristorante 

Marco Polo 

ttaflan Cuisine 

UngulniAlfitdo 

MmoPoloi '4*^ 
Othen *g95 

^ghettiScam^ 

Marco Polos */^'' 
Othen $ y2»5 

Spaghetti Marinara 

Matw Polos *4'^ 

othm 157'! 

Linguini Chicken 
AJfredo 

Marco Poiui '7*' 
Othen loss 

Why pay more? 

When you can pay tea, for good 

quality foOfi at Marco Polo y 



SIV-SIDO 



JOOi AndrriiH) 



Ym'Miii:suiA{jdii<jimi 

I 2GlttUPIZXAS I 

MMMH IMMU I 

I $799 $A99 I 

I lllrl:U.lHld.l,HIWI:mi I 

I (f))ia'fe][^! 

bHta Mil VMI« (QWPON ^^m 



MANHAHAN 

(LOCATED IN THf WESTIOOP CENTEH) 

539-3333 



like they could freeze the whole world 
mer" 

The team took first in the individual 
events team sweepstakes at this tourna- 
ment 

tt also tiHik first in the overall team 
sweepstakes, which combined the 
results of the K -Stale Debate Team and 
the individual events team 

"It's kind of like a track meet, where 
one person can be in several races," 
Itrown said 



UDZRCON^ 



'Understanding is Better than Remembering' 
^ The Korean War, 1945-1954 



The Seventh 

Dwight D. Eisenhower Lecture 

in War & Peace 

by Allan R. Millett 

MtTshon Center & The Ohio State University 



Forum Hall 

Tuesday, October 2% 1996 

8 pm 

Reception in the lobby following the lecture. 



imcain 




Mi 
w 



Uom 



Hi 



McDona 

Mlck>Tl, ■ world -elui 
vlollnlH tlnce«SE tl, hM 
ftrncd clear of ttw 
prodigy mlrtefleld. Al 24 
ilie ilMmra no il^ of 
>quandrrtn|{ thai rarly 
pnimUc or pandertng to 
the 'ipratnt tUts" lyn- 
dmme. Her progmn ttm- 
turn works by SchiAxn, 
Krelilcf and Franck, 
Cmparatt Spomor 
KntBank 

Friday, Novambar 1, 
t p.m. 



Call S32-«4a« or com* to tha McCain boK offlc*. 

ten titlk« Imin noon to S p m. wnkdiyi VIM md MC Krrptod. tlclvu ilfo 
rvulabir M the uiual oulliu 

K*nMi ilM* Bank provldn ■ Fm tui invin in wrtn nmu fnr pMrtna U ynn <n 
oldn Am d«alii. call Miilt txll«n M SS740a). 9 lu S p m tiftMaf 

All dmn ind iniiu nib^ lo duiiii» Miihout mim. 

I IVnoiu with (IImUIIiM mtf call Ma-«42l kn KCftiltMUtjr IntotmM km. 

V llricntpd In p«n bf tlw Haniai Am < j>inmliilan, > ilMr vr*7i old ih* 
™ NMUniil rndowmrtn tn Uw Am, * tfdtni ^tnqr 

Pundini «l<« pfi»1d*d by Ih* )unn* WMIt 13uife«f IHlllWrlll fund Ml III* AtM Md 
Katrn 1*11 tnJomncni lot Om I^rkinnlni Am. 

Evinu In Ihf McCain nrlDrnianct Ulin irt luppontd by tht K-HMt niw AlU ftt, 

rMbt f M. I M, tU In fU, f M, 120 Uu/dilMt I U, I II, 1 11 



SKI winter Park. CO 



« 



,\ Disi'oiinli'd l,iKl){inK 

^ ^- & I. lit ['.uLif-i-s 

Alpine V^cationo 
1-800-551-9943 



Advertise 



in the 
Collegian 

532-6560 



Deli 



Get a whole 

Reuben and a 

can of soda for 

$1 75 

X. plus tiix 

cxprlrcs n/IW96 
■ ISIf ■lucmont • Asflavtll*! 



I'lC^'llllllC) 

lcstiii<» ( eiiter 

•I ll\)1ll-L'IUtlK\ Ic'sllHiJ 
lii(;ill> ciMirkk'llllill VIMU' 
.S.llllc'tl;i> llMllls 
H ';ill Itti ;i|)|viifUiiK>nl 



witnpiis 




III \iiiii i-..iipi \ 11 



J( )STEXS 

4^ I I k , I fi ( f, ft Jii 11 LI .* t I C ** * I ' I I-. "* *» ■ f 'i - 

VARNKY'S R(K)KST()RK (GRADUATION FAIR 

Tuesaay Oct. 2'>th & Wedncsdiiy (Xl. M) 
it JusictiN representative will be available fnim l2-5pm. 



10% off to all students w/ a K-State ID 

Open 24 hours, 7 days a week 




420 Tuttle Creek Blvd. 



COUNTRY 
KITCHEN 



k913) 776-6301 



^1^ 3SC 3t ^^ 





get 

ofi6A(9/2go 





Hey, 

Organizations! 

Have your picture taken for the 1997 Royal Purple yearbook. 

Fortniit appointments can be made (1901111 in Kedzie 103, 

Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m. -5 p.m. 

Group portraits will be taken Oct. 2^-OllOV. 24 

(rom f)-U* p.m. in McCain 324, 

The cost is ^1S per 30 members and payment is due when the 

appointment is made. 

Remember to turn in the organization information sheet when 
^^ /<! "gninSE up for an appointment. 

f »^^' ° royal pujp9 6^7^'-bQQk 



/ 



kansas state 



'» »"■ 3585 






Society 



f.E 



COLLEGIAN 



OIrt *Ofif WIT 



The Kantoi Stota 
Colkgian's Volvri' 

Met I on deoling wil^ the 
electwn't issues and people. 
IS inside todoy s Collegian 



( HTTP://<:outOIAN.KSU.I0t)/ ) 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1996 



Voi, 101, No. 47 



Masked man chases 2 



■ 2 women repoit 

similar encounters with masked 
man during the weekend. 



Kll«NT WlKTWOIIM _^^ 

tlilT wnicr 

A t^oman told the K-Stiie Police she wu phys- 
ically attacked while jogging at Memorial Stadium 

Sunday moming. 

The attacker approached the jogger from 
behind around 7 a.m. and threw her to the ground. 
He then asked her for money, siid James Lehne, 
campus police sergeant. 

The victim had no money, io the assailant fled 

*■ ELECTION 

Drug legalization, 
loans provide 
political debate 



JIMMT KlIUT _ __^ 

tuff *f lit I 

Whether the government dwuM help students pay 
for college is a primary issue for students and candi- 
dates for U.S. Senate. 

"On a state and local level the government should 
help students," Mark Mamey, Reform party candidate 
for the seat vacated by Nancy Kasset»um, said 
"However, the government should not confiscate 
money from tax payers and send it to Washington, DC" 
Sally Thompson, Democratic candidate and former 
state treasurer, said the government has an obligation 
"The government needs to provide 
student loans even if it means doing 
that through tax credits," Thompson 
said 

Steven Rosilc, Libcnarian party 
candidate, said government should not 
help students pay for college at all. 

"The government has a role to play 
in education," Pat Roberts, U.S. con- 
gressman, said "They need to have a 
better cost benefit," 

Another issue on the minds of 
many students is the issue of drugs and 
whether or not they should be legalized 
or abolished. 

"We realty can't do anything until 
we control our bordcn, ' Mamey said 
Thompson said there really is no 
solution about the use of drugs other 
than education. 

"We need to keep kids active in 
school, in sports and in the communi- 
ty." Thompson said. "We need lo make 
them feel important and tell them that 
gangs arc not the solution " 

Rosilc said drugs should not be a concern of the 
gincmment, and they cause a corruption of law 
entorcement. 

"The onty solution is to Icplize and regulate now." 
Rosilc said. "The prohibition of drugs creates violence. 
not drugs themselves." 

Pal Roberts feels the easiest solution is to just say no. 



in the direction of the Romada Inn The victim 
described the attacker as shearing dark clothing, a 
black ski mask and black gloves. Lchne said. 

She did not suffer have serious injuries, but did 
have cuts on her nose. 

Lehne said this was not the only incident that 
involved a person with a black ski mask. 

Earlier that morning, a woman reported being 
chued around 1 a.m. by a person ucurtng a ski 
mask in the Bluemoni area 

About 30 minutes later, it was reported that an 
individual wearing a ski mask v^as looking into cars in 
the 800 and WO blocks of {JIucTnont ,^vcnuc 

"We are not for sure it was the same person, but 
il ii a little loo warm for people to be walking 
around in ski masks," Lehne said 



The alleged \'ictim who reported the incident at 
Memorial Stadium did not report the battery until 
later that afternoon at 5 p.m. 

This was 10 hours after the assault allegedly 
took place. 

This is often the case with victims, Lehne said. 

"Many people feel like nothing can be done 
and that it won't make a difference. In this case, 
her roommate brought her in. She was still shook 
up." Lehne said. 

Even though it was daylight out, Lehne says 
you should not let your guard down. 

"You should always pay attention to the people 
around you that can never hurt," Lehne said. 

The incident is still under investigation by the 
campus police. Lehne said. 



»• EDUCATION 



College grads seek bottom line^ 
top dollar at Employment Services 



■ftM HUSTM 

luff «(wtm 

For a lot of students graduating from col- 
lege, the biggest concern is not the status of a 
job or even how happy they will be; it is sim- 
ply how much money they will make. 

Some seniors quickly come lo realize that 
although they have chosen a Held of study 
they enjoy, the monetary rewards have been 
their downfall. 

Not to worry. Students who are interested 
in just hou much money they have a chance of 
making in their chosen fields do not have far 
to look 

Career and Employment Services subscribes 
lo the NACE Salary Survey. NACE, the National 



Association of Colleges and Employers publish- 
es the survey for colleges, which can subscribe id 
the salary survey yearly. 

"The survey is a solid representation ot 
industry activities from across the nation." 
said Traccy Eraser, director of Career and 
Employment Services. 

The salary survey compiles 359 reports 
from career-planning and placement offices «t 
colleges and universities across the country 
They arc based on starling salary offers to new 
graduates by employ ing urgani/alions in busi- 
ness, industry, govcrnmeni and non- 
profit cd ucat i o na 1 1 nst it ut ions . 

• Sec MONEY Page 7 




EMTOK'S NOTE: 

This (t the ninth port in o 
Miiei of orlidai onolyzing 
1^ luues OAd tondiootH 
ihat will be or the bolktt 
Nw.5. 

/ OWF VO K f « o w rvoTt 

Intarasftd in fh« 
upcoming aiKtiens? The 

Coliegion *Mpi liack o( its 
Elaelion '96 orltcles on the 
Web of [hifp: //coliegion kiu 
adu/gleclion| 



• See HNATI Page 7 



» Ballot issue 



ii 



Ballot issue to affect 
bar food-sales quota 



HuFNn HinuuM 

The Little Apple Task Fofce on Alcohol and I>ug 
Abuse is against question No I on the ballot, which 
says establishmenis who serve alcohol will be able to 
do so without the present requirement that 30 percent 
of sales be firom food. 

This is a sute law that counttet hive the option of 
voting on to change. 

Cherie Caul Icy. chairperson of the task force, is 
opposed to this issue because eating slows the absorp- 
tion of alcohol. 

"The problem is serving drinks and people getting 
behind the wheel," said Caullcy, who 
^■^^-^ has been with the tuk force for mote 
than Tive ytm. 

Owen fCropf. secretary of the Task 
Force, added there are many other neg- 
ative side effects of drinkii\g, such as 
rape. 

Caullcy sites downtown Uwrencc 
as an ratamplc of a city that dropped the 
rcqutrcmott and saw a riie in irrespon- 
sible drunken behavior. 

"We look at Lawrence and saiy it 
^ % % woiled against them," she said. 

Caullcy said ban feel the hardship 
of this law is meeting health standards where food is 
concerned 

"This is not the issue It^ irresponsible drunken 
behavior," she said. 

Ttsk-force memben said having food could lessen 
this behavior, 

"T^ more people eat, the len absolved in the 

blood," said Kropf "We have no proWcm with serving 

alcohol in rcsiaunnls and having a drink with a meal " 

Members hope this question will not be passed. 

"It's a small step in reducing the effects of drunken 

people," Caullcy said. "But any small step make* a dif- 



The problem is serving 
drinks and people 
gettirtg behind the 
wheel. 

• CHEWCAUUIT 

iiniE Ami iwt fOKi 

ON UCOHCX AW HUG UUSE 



WAYS TO CARVE AND COOK THAT SEASONAL MELON BEFORE IT ROTS 






n After selecting a patterrs 
and trocing it onto your 
pumpkin of choice, use a 
marker to darken the poWern. 
@ Cut the lop of the pumpkin 
in order to scoop out the 
insides. It is best to cut at o 45- 
degree angle to ensure thot 
the lid does not fall bock in 
when plated on top. 




^ Scoop out the seeds and 
goop with a spoon or your 
hands. Separate the seeds for 
useful recipes. 
Q Stort slicing into the 
pumpkin. &e sure to tut in 
chunks for larger oreos. The 
chunks are eosier to remove 
and will not damage your 
overall design. 



Jack-o-Ianterns supply seedy snacks 



Iti'liiti' i'tiltiitt> (hilt |)tiiii|)kiii. 
Iliitik liliniit \\\v.\\ villi »ant to 
lilt uitliit it III r ihiUtmirit. 

I'liiiipkins jt;i\i- <i l(iii<: ttiid 
;:l«)rj<iti\ hivii>r> in \\\v VtitL'tii'iiii 
(lii'l. In lail-tlii'i ;iii- t'\clustu"i\ 
Vnii'i icati and wvxx tUvdniKtl 
l)> ttii> NaiJM' Viiii'riciitis Itiitt: 
Itcfniv the arrival nf 
( hris|<i|)|ii>r ( nliiinhtiK. 

Piikint: a |iiiiiipkiii i<i t'as> in 
tin: lhi'\ 'ft' vM'r\v\lii'ri'. ( lintisi' 
iMif that is hritiht ntaii}:!'. hi-a\\ 
and tirni. I' ti Dip kins can hi' 
siiKvd ssitlitttii ivftim'ialinn. hut 
ki'i'p tlnni in a dark, cntil 
ari'a \\\\\vs atv In bi' j 
slurctj lor ^ — 



itKMV than .1 tUH'k. 

kinu'itilu'i, it's OK til liiiM' 
ihi' piiiiipkiii. hill ilmri hiirii 
the caiidli' iliri'i'lK iiisidi. 
OthtrtsiM*. siHI catinnl iinc ihi- 
|iuiti|)kiii. 

Olll' cup (ifciinkcil |IUIII|lkill 

has iiiih HO calm its. and a scr\- 
in^ id |iiiiiif)kiii supplies Till) 



lilal the vittulk't' I he |iiiiitpkiii. 
lite s«eelcr I lie pir. Itnl there's 
iitiiie In puiii|ikin lliaii jiisl 
|Hiiii|ikin |)ie. 



h>r \ itaniiii V. INinipkiii is htw 
in lainrics. sudiiitii and lal. 



kill > ietits ahniil I hive eiips 
eixikeil jtiiiiipkin. keep in tiiind 



liicadv. cnttkies anil candies, 
i veil piiiiipkiii pie cniiies as 
chilfnn pie, pecan fHiiiipkin, 
ptintpkiii apple III inincettieiil 
piiiiijikiii. I licie's even a Invt- 
cahtric versitin. 

I hv first t hi tin >nti «anl In 
dti \\iili >niir ptiiiipkiii after unt 
ctil titil the siciit is In scniip nut 
the seeds. \im. \shiil tti (hi \\'\i\\ 



the seeds.' .Im hilUm these 
(iiieciiiin\, iiiut witiH have ii hi}; 
h;ilch nf crunch). iti;islctl 
|)nnij)kifi siTtK, 

Kirvt, wasfi the seeds tinder 
cnid «atcr I hen btni them drv 
lietttceii jKijier timels. Spread 
the seeds itit a cnnkie sheet in a 
sin<^lc laur, n)akin>; sure ihev 
are till I Inucliint^ each nihet, 
Sprinkle sail nil the seeds, put 
tlieiii iti a preheated n\eil at .^5fl 
depress I ahrenhetl and rtmsl 
MU{\[\ mi miles. ( niikin</ linu' 
varies. de|K'n(tint> upnit the si/e 
111 tile seeds and hinv vtel the\ 

ate. \\ hen ihe> 

-s.. PUMPKINS i,v ^ 




PHOTOS BY DARREK WHITI EY • TEXT RY CHART K SIOUX CHART.ETON 



fetoice.' 



PAGf 3 



TUESDAY, dilOWi ft, 1W6 



24 HOURS IN REVIEW 



NATION WORLD 



• NEW WlU>rillE$ MEAK OUT IN SAN ICRNAIMNO, RfVEItSIDE 
COUNTIES. Cool, slight Mindi allowed firefightari to gel o handle on iwo wild- 
fire) thai chaied people from their homei in «Hrth«m Colifornio. 

The oew fires crockled ifirougfi bfush in Son Bernardino ar»d Riverside caonlies 
obout 60 miles east ol Lot Angelei on Sondoy. By nighlfoll, moit hres were not a 
danger lo resident 

Elsewhere in southern Colifofnio, firefighlers kepi wotch fof Horeups in previ- 
ously burned oreos at wind guiiad up to 35 mph through the region, then died 
down. The week-old series of winddriven fires hat destro^ 100 homes and cov 
ered nearly 40,000 acret. 

An evocuotion order wat issued eorly Sundoy for neighborhoods clotett lo o 
AOOocre fire jutt north of the city of San Bernordirvo. An unditermined number ol 
people left their homes. 

• ZAIRE REFUGEE CAMP EXMNDS. The biggest refugee camp in the 
world look shape Monday, exporvding in a iprawling confetti of green, red and 
blue tents, covering four square miles of a rough slab ol vokonic rock in eotlern 
Zoire The poputolion of the Mugungo comp swelled to twice its size when neorly 
200,000 Rwandan Hulut arrived here from ttieir old camp ofter it wot allocked 
Solurdoy by Rwandan army soUiert of tfie Tutsi ethnic group. 

Looking out over tlw blue af Lake Kivu, the camp is like o smoll cily, ilt 420,000 
population more llran that of Minneapolis. Its residents are Nred, hungry ond poten- 
tially violent And already4axed hurrranitortan workers are worried — about secu- 
rity, about having enough to feed the hungry and obovl preventing disease 

Aid workers hurried to organize sanitation and food, hoping lo prevent an out- 
breok af cholera like the one iftat killed 50,000 Rwondons in eastern Zaire in 
)994. Tfie terrain ol hardened bvo mode il difhcult to buitd bodfy needed latrines 



CITY STATE 



• ilSENHOWER LfCTUtf IN WAR AND KACI. At 6 p m todoy, the tev 
ertth Dwighl Eisenhower lecture in War and Peoce, 'Understanding is better 
than Rememberirtg: tKe Korean War, 1945-1 954,' will be presented by Allan 
Millet ol Forum Hall in the K-Slole Student Union. Millet is a Moson profetsor in mil- 
ilary history at Merthon Center and Ohio Slote Univerti^ 



SPORTS 



• OAKlfY, MRKUY SUSnNDED. Chorles Oakley of the New York Ktticks 
wot suspended for ifte hrtt two gomes of tfte season and Charles Borkley of the 
Houston Rocket) wos suspended for the opener as a result of their light lost week 
The MBA said Monday Oakley also was hned $10,000 and Borktey $5,000. The 
ejections corry additional } 1 ,000 hnes. 

• SERVICES KM JOE SKNCER. Funeral services took place Mondoy for 
Joe Spencer, an assistant cooch for five NFL teami, including tt>e New York Jets 
when they won the Super Bowl in 1970. He wos 73. Spencer, who hod cancer, 
died Thursday at Southwest Memorial Hospital in Houston. He was an assDtoni 
cooch lor tfte Houston Oilers from 1961-65, ar>d also coached the jets, St Louis 
Cordinolt. Kansas City Chiefs and New Odearts Sainb. Spervcer also coached in 
the Conodian Football league. 

• PUYER CHARGED WITH SKOND SEXUAL OTFENSf . Southwest Missouri 
Stole defensive Imemon Anthony Woodson has been charged with o second sex 
oflense, this lime lor ollegedly reoching under o woman's dress on o sidewalk near 
campus. The firstdegree sexuol misconduct charge, a misdemeonor, comes less 
than a week after he was charged with sexual abuse of a 2 1 -yeor-old worrran in 
Jurie. He was to be issued a summons lo appear in court on the misdemeanor 
charge. 



POLICEBLOTTER 



K-STATE POLICE 



ftAporu of^ (oUft c^rtcriy ham tU doity log* of lh« KSlol* ond t% Coun»v p 
(ntnts Bkouh ot tpoce conilrainit, wt <ia nol list wfwsl (odu or minar froPfic 



RILEY COUNTY POLICE DEPT. 



• SUNDAY, OCT. 77 

At ItW ej*. a c'iininol clerA- 
ogfl to profvny fvport wot tilad on 
domog* to on ■I w olof i 
Hdj lottoMit 1,000 

At t ItM e.m. on ambulonct 
woi rtqwiftd lor o hib|«c1 hoving a 
wilura Ml Fiiarihowtf 015 Tlw |U> 
l«ct wai lron^lar•■d to Uarcf H«oWi 
C*fil«i a\ Colbga A»»n» 

At i p-m* o crimind dofflog« 



w prop*r*|r rtpoH wot lilad ort o bui 
glory iMl In lots-? 

Ai Sill pan. a Auk npoti 
wot til«d tof (1 phon tioltn ttom Ptii 
Mta rtwla, 50S Suni«« An Uiit 
wQi 1400 

Al VIST pM. A ihafl nport 
vol UUd o#i fuodrcHiing monvy ilolan 
from fh« dirvctar'i d^K* 0( Goodno^w 
Holl Th.lo«iMit$IIO 



Know of someone who did something speciol? 

f-jove on interesting octivity plonned? 

See o car accident happen? 

Is a fire ftappening m your neighbor's house? 

Tttof > n«w> to ut. 

Call it in. - • 

news tips 

CalFth* Colltgion at 532-63561^ 



• SUI^DAY, OCT. 27 

At 1:04 |>.m. a boitwy «port 
woi fii«d Of* on irK;id*oi occurting ol 
Cify Pofl 

At ti44 f.m. Angila A 
ReynoWi. 30« ClofV. Clor C«n(ii. 
woi oiKiiKJ for fo>liit« lo oppaoi 
Send woi Ml ot t3.000 

• MONDAY, OCT. 28 

At I2i09 e.in. on unoiiKKM 

d*Oth rvfxKI wqi fifed oo 6«*tl DoC*. 

2? 17 Stont Poll liood Th» covm ol 
dtoth hoi not y«f bo^ cl*t*rmhn«d 

At 2:21 d.ni. o non-iniMry vvf^i. 
c^ occidftiil wot rafMXIvd at TuHit 
Cr«ak f^ltvord and Morlott Av«nu« 



Al Ml pdik a t 

non-Injury laKkU acodwit occunvd 
of Etghl^ and Mom tfr*«(t. 

At 1 tit9 pjm. on offlbuloMA 
WOI i*qu«l*d ot 1 SIA Monhaltoi^ 
Av* Itx on IS^wv-old diobiMc tmt 
ing 11 EMS w« oiiittA 



on coMition wi#t o d««r A mofOt 
occidwil F«port wot Mad 

Al 2iM aJK. o nofMofurr inhk 
ck occidwu wm i«poi^ at lOIA 
Otog* Si tor Q iiMior i 



%«aF«r. 



Vou can still reod the Collegian. Look ol us online 
ot (htfp;//colleflion.ktu,>du). 



Later today 



WEATHER FORECAST 



TODAY'S FORECAST 



ygj 



Thunderstorms through the 
afternoon Winds at 25-35 
mph with gusts up to 45 mph 
High in the midiXh. Tonight, 
mMlly dear wii) a low in the 
mkMOi. 



Wednesday 




hcnoiing doudi dur^ #»• 
flflimooo Wffn ni0n Vioin 



Russell 



Manhjuttan 

65^45 



Goedtand 
9S/35 



GordenCity 
S6/3a 



ScMO 

Sim 






M/SS 



Wkhito 
M/43* 



k 3 n .s a s state 



COLLEGIAN 



Editor in chief 

Managing tMtiMr 

Newt editor 

Pf>ota editor 

Design team coordirxilor 

Artt and entertoinmenl oditof 

Camptjt editor 

Assistant corn put editor 

City/government editor 

Copy chief 

Opinion editor 

Sports editor 

Electronic Collegian editor 

Advertising manager 

Aitittant advertiiing manager 



Kevin Klotten 

Oaudette Riley 

Klmberiy Hefling 

Jill Jariulic 

Scott M. Lodd 

Portia Si SCO 

Sara idwardt 

Don Lewerani 

Nicole Kilty 

lachel Aberte 

S«ro Tonh 

Shono Newell 

Kody Guyton 

Stacy Foulk 



By phone 



By e-tnoil or on itte Web 

f 



(hftp:// 



■tewff«om - 532'4SS6 

compwf -» 332-073 1 
city /gov - 532-0731 

opinion - 533-0730 By mail mail 
dorltroom - 532-0735 
odvertiting - 532-6560 116 

MBIwMtMfl, m OVw9P 



fin KoniM Siolt CaJhfMn 



•fCti 



>i 



151*5 ."'v' 020l 1 ittint r»wi(npp a KoiKU S»» 
■■nH Kadw td 10^ MoifMnn Kai MSOt 
I •» a-tcd iK> ond Hia o iwil *»oug^ t* wnii* 

>.t<7«1it»eCd^9Uiv cKcUMxidtsI MnlCU. 



BULLETIN BOARD 



• Hiipiak American Leadenhip 
Organization will meet at 6:30 
tonight in Union 207 The guest 
speaker will be Bradley Shaw, K- 
State Latin American studies. 

• Sailing Club will meet at 7 
tonight in Unim 204. 

• Alpha Zeta will itKct at 6 tonight 
inWatm 137. 

• Wbeit Stale Agrononiy Club 

will meet at 7 tonight m McCain 324 
for pictures The meeting will con- 
tinue in Thrtsckmonon 2t)()2 with 
Randy Taylor !>pcaking at>oul GPS 

• The graduate school announces 
the final oral defense of the doctoral 
dissenalion of Margaret Bo lick at 
12:30 p.m. today in Blucmont 257. 

• Kappa Omkran Nu will meet at 
6 tonight in the Hoffman Lounge. 

• The graduate school announces 
the final oral dcfeniic of the doctuml 
dissertation of Sheba Mohankumar 
at 1 1 :30 a.m today in VMS Buildint; 
235. 

• Alpha Epsllon Delta will meet at 
8 tonight in Durland 152. 

• KSL ACLU will meet al 6:3(1 
tonight in the Union Council 
Chamtjer. The topic is "Employee 
Rights." 

• Society of Professional 
Joitrnaliilt will meet al 7 311 tonight 
m the Kcdzic library Amy Lieli, 
anchor at KSNT-TV in Topcka, will 
speak. Anyone i!i wclconK. 

• CSP Tutoring will meet at 5:3t) 
tonight in Union 2lW. The guest 
speaker will focus on study skills 

• Join the Beach Bums, the student 
group of the Mananna Kistler Beach 
Museum of Art Come by ihe an 
museum for details on membership 
and upcoming events Call 532-77 1 K 
for information. 



CORRECTIONS 



• In a cultlne on Monday, it was 
incorrectly reported that students 
were performing Mexican dances. 
They were members of Puerto Rico 
Baila performing folkdanccs from 
tlie region. 





. get 

«SA0»/2eo 





Organizations! 



Have your picture taken for the 1997 Royal Purple yearbook. 

Portrait appointments can be made COOtRl in Kedzie 103, 

Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m. -5 p.m. 

Group portraits will be taken Oct* i^-CUOM. 24 

fiom 6-10 p.m. in McCain 324. 

The cost is $25 per 30 members and paytnent is due when the 

appointment is made. 

Remember to turn in the organization information fheet when 
signing up for an appointment. 

royal pu'jpQ^ yarbook 




10:30 am. - 2 p.m. Lunch Specials 
2 p.m. - 10 p.m. Snacks 







o^^' 



stateroom 






Kitchen Classics Line i 



Redeem This Coupon 

for 1 Slice of Pan D Pizza 
(1 Topping Only) 

For $2.28 

Including a 1 6 oz. 

Soft Drink and a Cookie 

Expires 1 M -96 



iii:sii\v 



Carved Pitt Ham 

Cheese & Vegetable biscuit 

Parmesan Chicken 

Beef Enchiladas 

Rice Pilaf 

California Mixed Vegetables 

Buttered Com 



UIIIMiSIIU 



Carved Beef Brisket 
Chicken Fried Steak 
Tator Tot Casserole 
Macaroni & Cheese 
Mashed Potatoes 
Green Beans Almondine 
Diced Zucchini 
O'Brien Com 
Cream Gravy 



illllESIIU 



Special Pumpkin 
Patch Dinner for 
Halloween 



lilllW 



Carved Ham 
Tuna Noodle Casserole 
Beef Parisian ne 
Vegetable Lasagna 
Baked Potatoes 
Peas & Can'ots 
Orange Broocol) 
Braised Celery 



TUtSDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1996 



PAGE 3 



5 Federal loans provide 
■ relief for students 
running low on cash 



iUlT fvponci 

For Students who may not have the brains, athletic ability, the right 
connections or just pws luck to gel a scholarship. Hnancial aid k avail- 
able through the federal government That llnanciat aid is probably 
going to he in the form ol' siudenl Iwins. 

Before students can find out which type of loans they are eligible 
for, they must fill out the free application for federal student aid. 

Once this has been done, it is determined whether the applicant 
qualifies for need-based loans 

If the student qualifies for need-based loans, those loans will come 
in the form of a Ptiltins Loan or a Stafrord- Federal Direct Loan. Both 
lypes of loans arc subsidized by the government and the interest is 

deferanJ until after the student is out of school. 
^^^^^^ The Perkins Loan has a low, 5-pcrcent inlcrcst rale. 

Repayment of this loan does not start until nine 
months aBcr the student is out of school. 

The Slaflord Tcdcral Direct Loans have a variable 
interest rale, and the rale is capped at S.25 percent 
Repayment is not required untd six months aOer grad- 
uation. The interest rale on these loans is 7.66 percent 
This rate is readjusted annually on the remainder of 
the balance of the loan, but once inieresl begins to be 
charged, it will always be K.25 perceni or less. 

Larry Mocdcr. director of student financial assis- 
tance, said this year ihe Stafford Loan is only avail- 
able lo seniors and graduate students. Freshmen, 
^~ % % sophomores and juniors receive aid through the 
7 7 Federal Direct Loan Program He said this is because 
the Stafford Loan is being phased out and the Federal 
Direct Loan is replacing it, bui the loans are essentially the same. 

Both the Stafford Loan and the Federal Direct Loans arc available 
in both need-ba.sed (subsidized) and non-nced-bascd (unsubsidized) 
forms, so even if a student docs not qualify for the need based loans, 
he can still get one of these loans. Fhe only difference is that it will be 
an unsubsidized loan and the interest will be calculated from the day 
the loan is taken out 

"Any student can qualify for the unsubsidized, no mailer what their 
financial need might be," Moeder said 

Parents may also take out a PLUS loan for their child's college 
expenses. This IS a non- need-based loan thai allows (he parent to bor- 
row up 10 the total cost of education, minus any additional aid. These 
loans have an interest rate that is never more than '> percent. Payment 
on this loan begins Mi days afler the loan is taken out 

"It is not a loan that is deferred until the student gets out of school, 
but it is a way for the families to get money up- front," Moeder said 

Moeder said there is also a loan through the University called the 
Alumni Foundation Loan. 

"\^c use that as a last resort, when we can't find any other assis- 
tance for the sludent," he said 

This loan has an interest rale ofb pereeot and must be repaid three 



ii 

I alwoys suggest to 
every student lliot they 
apply (or federal old 
of leoit one time to 
find out where they 
stand in the process. 

• lAIWYMOCOER 

D«EC1C« ^jf jTjMNT 
fWAKlAl «SliTANa 




POSTOAME CLEANINO oF KSU slodium begins at 7 am Sundoy It often lakes five lo six hours for the Air Force ROTC studenti lo clean 

the entire stadium 



STOeV 8¥ ANDREW FIWJC1S 



PHOTO ev fiSANCOl WMItr 



Air Farce ROfcaiscovers cash amidsTgameday po^ortieSf paper debris 



J^^CJOBS^ 



When as many as 43,000 fans filter oui of the stadium after every home 
football game, the post-gatne aftermaih of peanut shells and pop bottles 
are all that remain. 

Most football fans are still sleeping when the Air Force ROTC begins 
cleaning KSU Stadium early Sunday morning. It begins cleaning KSU 
Stadium and surrounding areas at 7 a.m. 

Jason Ballah, senior in computer science, is corps 
commander of K-State's Air Force ROTC, 

He said the group tries to get 30-40 cadets lo par- 
ticipate in each clean-up projecl The K-Stale 
AFROTC has 72 members 

"It's great esprit de corps. We pull together as a 
team to come down here and clean up the stadium," he 
said. 

The group uses leaf blowers and brooms to move peanut shells, wrap- 
pers, pop bottles and olher debns to the aisles. Baggers move down the 
aisles and put the piles of debns in trash bags. 

The AFROTC also cleans up the parking lots and the football field. The 
group tnes lo finish its cleanup project in five or six hours, but sometimes 
it lakes longer Ballah said the latest Ihey have stayed to clean up this sea- 
son was 4:30 p.m. He said it took a long time because it was raining and 
there were only 20 people there. 




"Two yearrt ago, after the Nebraska game, we were here for 1 2 hours," 
Ballah said. "It rained during the game and while we were cleaning up. ll 
was a me.ss." 

The AFROTC cams $1,200 for cleaning KSU Stadium each game. If 
attendance for the game is more than 40,000 people, the cadets earn an 
additional $3<KI 

Lennea Montandon, operations group commander, is 
a senior in political science. She said the fund raiser 
accounts for most of the group's income. 
"This is our busy semester. We don't have lo do a lot 
iif fund raisers in (he spring because of this," she said. 
"ll makes a lot of things cheaper for the cadets." 
Money made from the fund-raiser was used lo 
improve their lounge, buy a new compuicr, and pay for 
dinners and balls. 

Jamie Morris, freshman in business, said the fundraiser helps her gel to 
know the other cadets Morris is an AS 100, the AFROTC"s title tor a first- 
year cadet 

"Cleaning up the stadium is good, because we are making money for 
the Corps and gctling to know each olher better." she said. 

Baliah said the) have been cleaning the stadium for at least 10 years. 
"We try to make it as fun as possible," he said. 



^Sce 



Page? 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 



Tl^l ±>\CmA 



StGMA SIGMA SIGMA 



Sign Up Today 
for our 

COLOrilZATIOri RUSH 

Sign up in the Union 
October 24 through 29 

Open Parties on October 28 and 29 

Tor more info, call 

SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

537-9560 





y^^'U Uvz it! 






mCHH 



CHHAUSER 
Who Will Worli 
For You? 
Sheila Will! 



JEFF PETERSON says tuition relief "is a tremendous 
expense and might not be the most responsible use of state 

dollars." (Collegian. 10(9196} 

SHEILA says we can provide free tuition to thousands of 

Kansas students using interest on state idle funds 

(and she has the numbers to prove it). 





of Jacks newest restaurant at 

♦ 620 Tuttle Creek Blvd. 
'Manhattan 
537-4000 

f At Spaghetti fack s all i yfyi mr classic Italian favonics arc 
( ' "AlWi^ Fast. Frtsh and Affordable'" 



♦ Lasagna 
Pizza * 

♦ * 




'^^ 



»*'A 



Spaghetti 
ialai Bar 



On Nov. 5, Vote Hochhauser for Representative 

Paid for by Neighbors for Hochhauser, Rod Olsen, Treasurer 




kansas state collegian 

OPINION 



EDHOi: 


SlilA TANK 533-0730 { 


KAKOLTI^KSU.iOU) 














1 N 


OUR 


OPINION 





TUESDAY OCTOBER 29 1996 



PAGE 4 



It's just one more fee you 
might be required to pay 

s 



Generatic 



WHY WE CARE 



Students who don't 
already have 
health insurance 
might soon be 
required to pay 
about $400 to be 
insured through 
latene. 



ocijili/cd h«:allh care migtit be coming 
to K'State. 

The Student Health Adviftor)' 
I'timmiltce to Lafenc Studcnl Hcallti 
C\'ntet is <itudying a health care plan 
iifTeretl by (i-M Undcrwrilcrs that 
woiiltl require all non-inKurctl students 
to I like out a [Mil icy 
that would cu^t nearly 
i4(K) per year. 

This would be sut»- 
iitantjally less than the 
comprehensive $'»K7 
per yeur plan and the 
$61.1 per year basic 
plan already otTered 
thfoufeh I afenc 

li doesn't tnatter if 
y«iu can I atford it or if 
you don't want it Yuu 
Muuld he retjuircU lu 
tike tl. 

This docsn'l anfecl those sludenls 
who are insured cither through their 
imn pluns nr their parents' plans. tMil 
acctirdini; ki fifturcs released by (i-M 
IJtiderwnlers. this polity wtiuld tiffect 
nearly 25 percent of K-Statc students 

If you beeoine ill or injured, ihis prtt- 
posed plan would require you lo visit or 
ttmiaii I afcne TirM and ihen be referred 
10 iinuiher doctor if neccs^rv no 



mailer how serious the illneu. So, this 
plan also limits choice. 

Although providing insurartce fm 
siuiknts is thoughtful, rcquinng it 
Ignores the fact thai many student who 
don 'I have it, can't alTord it at any price. 

Likewise, the focus on^fenc should 
not be Ifl provide an expansive health 
care system to K-State Lafcne exists 
for minor illnesses and accidents, not as 
a Clinlonesquc answer to all health- 
related problems. 

We nil remember last year's struggles 
with Lafcne funding in Student Senate 

ihc general feeling was campus 
health care needed streamlining in order 
to improve the services already olTcred 
not cxpamting. 

If you have ideas as lo what direc- 
tion St{A( should take with thi.s issue, 
you can share them with committee 
member?i from 1 1 am to 2 p.m. ort 
U'ednesday and Thursday outsitle the 
Statermim m the K -State Student Union. 

Member^of StI AC have said they 
will not make a decision without student 
input, so don't wait until it's loo late for 
voicing your concerns. 

Socialized medicine does nol work 
for everyone Tell SHAC you don't want 
another mandatory fee tacked onto your 
college bill. 




We're slobs 
and proud of it 




ki 'I /i 

SCHIELDS 



In Our OpioMfii on adiWial ^Kukwd and cluwti t>y d iM|W«|f at Ih* cdiional bawd, ii wiiitn t>ir ltd •dikxKil liooriJ 

I .H 4«lwmit»<i on «Ao u on (diKHifll beoni nmibm or htw you con tiKana a tumrhm, contoci Swd lonli o) |luiiul|iittuiu idw) 



• To submit a kHar 

n Vi lit I he Cotlcglofi 

Subirxi leNert to Soru 
lank at KwJzit 116 
M Or«p it in tti» moil. 
Stfld leXwi >o Letter to 
the Edrtof, t/o S«o 
lank. Kunioi Skill 
CoHegion. Kedti« 116, 
Monholtan. KS 66506 

W> S«nd it by «-inail. 

Ouf e moil oddfess li 
IcollegnStpub inu eduj 
O tlemembtr this, 
l«H«[t should be 
addretied to the edtlOf 
and include a nome, 
oddFeit ond phone num- 
bet A photo ID will be 
neceiiory fcx fvonddeliy^ 
■red letterj letters muil 
be II proM lorm 
No poniiy will be 
occupied leMeii moy bt 
edited lor lengih, cbnty 
ond grominot 



READERS WRITE 



You can giv« inpfitiptat Ifvflfnt Htalth iiuuranc* 

Kdiior, ' " 

As (hair of the Student ticallh Advisory C'ommiilee, I am 
writing to ask f<ir siudenl itipul on a proposal whioh has been 
brought Ivforc us 

We have been presented with the option of a Mandatoi^ with 
Waiver lleallh Insurance Crogrum 

If a program such as Ihis were put mio place, all students 
would be required lo show proof of health insurance to take 
classes at Kansas Stale. Students who did nol have health insur- 
ance would be required to purchase Ihc K-Stile endorsed health 
insurance plan. 

fhe benefit of this prttgram would be thai tlie K-Slitc- 
endorsed plan's premium would be reduced from about S90Q a 
year to about S4tM) a year 

Iherc lire man> advantages and disadvanUgcs of this pro- 
gram and many details thai would need lo be dinussed. Actual 
implenKrnlaiion of such a plan would have to occur at the admiti- 
istrativc level, the commilTee merely serves an advisory role and 
is in the process of deciding whether to support or oppose this 
program. 

Studcnl Dcallh Advisory Commillee members will be avail- 
able from 1 1 am to I pm (>ci 50-11 at tables outside the K- 
Stalc Student Union Slntcr»H>m lo answer questions and get feed- 
back I'Icasc stop by ihe tables or c-matt me at (amy(wksu.edu), 

Aniy DoMhy 

Junior m I nglish 




nun HMmUNI/Cologiofi 



A fashion cop *s nightmare? 
Maybe^ but I-don H-care 
fashions work better for us 
than any other generation 

Walking around campus on any given day, it i^i^^^^"^^ 
occurs to me thai I belong to a generation of slobs. 
Complete slobs' 

Just take a look .it us sometime. It isn't hard to 
sparkle in the midst of K-State's student body 

In fad. showenng and putting on a pa it of 
mtaci jeans and a button -down shirt would proba- 
bly make you sliinc like a revolving disco globe, 
because nobody else will have pui in thai much 
eflitrt 

Now I'm not trying lo suggest the fralcmily 
guys break out (heir kluiki slacks and navy bla/ers 
to come to class 

And I don't think we women oughl to revert to Ihc cute, malching 
swcalcrv and socks we used lo wear in high school, bul I see some outfits 
s»imetiines when I lixik in ihc mirmr Ihat virtually scream. "I don'l care'" 
[■specially fndays, 1 notice some pretty questionable get-ups on 
those who lta\c actually made il lo campus. 

Uy far, wind pants ate the worst, even if ihcy do have a liltle bit ol 
shine lo them f.^ery time I see sonteonc walking in wind pants. 1 feci 
like piunling them tinvard the rec 

They jusi don't seem like the kind of thing you'd wani ihe world 
to see you in. unless you were just running noi walking - to Ihc 
grocery store for milk 

A personal favorite of mine is ihc adjustable ball cap wiih the 
pony-tail pulled oul the back Cute! This lixik says cither, "I woke 
up 1 5 minuies ago," or "The grease build-up on my hair is so ran- 
cid, ihc protective layer of cl()th around my scalp is necessary" 

I wouldn't want lo appear prejudiced agamsl people with long 
hair, though Hall caps Imik careless on everybody 

There is also a peculiar phenomenon, which you can 'I itec, but 

you can mucM when you sii dttwn in class: smoky-bar jeans 

Without qiicslion. jeans should \x worn two or three limes 

between washings unless you spill s«>melhing on them. Thai is 

why smoky -bar jeans happen 

You sit down in class, and maybe it's you or maybe it's you 
and nine other people, but someihing smells like 2 JO am on 

\New Year's Day, when your parents were returning home from 
I hei r round o f pan I cs itn ly more sta I c . 
Alttioiigb smoky -bar jeans are as slovenly a<i any- 
thing, ihcy'rc forgivable, because the smell is virtually 
impossible lo detect until you lake it someplace it 
, "^ really diHrsn'l belong, fhen. what can you do'' 

i ( \ ''*" what\ wmng with us' 

^^ % ^^ [)on'l we take any pride in our personal 

/ \ . appearance'' 

\ t 4*. ^ure we do After all. no generation in 

recent history has plunged to the dcpllis 

ol shAcnliness that loday's Iraditional 

college students reacb tm a daily ba'ls 

NubiMly iookti sloppjHMi wcl> « » J U: 

du. 

Take Bob Dole. World War It vet 
erjn. for instance There was I hat 
brief pcnod right a tier be retired his 
Senate scat when he tried campaign- 
ing wiibotii a tie II was a really gotnt 
ctTort to slack otT a Utile on the for- 
mality, yet he couldn't quite carry il 
ofr. 
Thinks tor playing. 
Then consider Prcsideni riinton, Ihc 
baby bcximcr tic couldve been our dad lie 
dons those jogging shorts, and the time is 
right lor them Slill, I fimt myself wanting him 
to go ptn his nfgular, presidential clottics back 
on 
These two simply aren't the pri»ud slobs we are 
Up to this point. It seems like a gotnt thing that 
each successive generation has grown a lilile more 
ct)mforiable wiib ^enlu^ng out of Ihc house without 
regard to neatness 

It's the future I'm wi>rried about wind pants ai 
the olTice 

kecly Sehlrlds K a senior In Kn|tllill/erralK( wrillng. Vnu can reach 
her tn e-mail a I (mtlania ksu.edu |, 



No, the 'Beowolf reference to Cain isn't from 'Pulp Fiction' 




I 



thought OS a young ttachor, I would bo particu- 
larly odept at undorttonding my studonti. 



UTTU 



Alter all. I only graduated from high school in 19<^2. 

I'm siill technically a college student 

I dance; 1 watch ttm much rooiball. I reminisce a great deal about my 
cnjicrtcnccs at my st>rorily and the (ollcgian. 

At the same lime. I do my best lo continue to wade through the classics 
I vc never read, and I keep up on current events faithfully 

t consider them a duty to my content areas, and I ei\joy performing 
them. 

What I have found though, is lhat mancrs of cultural reference are 
already beginning lo change. 

for example. I was teaching "Beowulf" to nty senior English classes 
when Ihe folhiwing event look place 

"So. Il is imporiani to associate (ircndel wilh evil and sin," I told the 
class after reading Ihe mlrodudion lo "ikowulf," 

"This line iclls us he is the spawn of Cain, so he i* one of Ihc descen- 
dants destined lo 

"Hey, Miss Lilllc!" 

I looked at Tim "Did yfflj have a quettion?" 

Tim looked triumphant. "No, nol really. I just wanted to say llul I know 
where that pan about (. ain comes from." 

tie IfHtkcd around the room proudly "Thit^ from 'l^ulp Fiction'!" 

Iherc was an uiulerstandablc pause in the room. Two of my wiser stu- 
dents closed Iheir cycn and quieily shook their heads 

The remainder of Ihc class looked at me cxpectanlly. 

I had lo proceed carefully, here 

I knew my kids would flip to hear I'd seen "Pulp Fiction" though they 
didn't even have their dnvcr's licenses when it came out. 

"Well. yes. they talk about ihai in 'fHilp Fiction.' But - " 

"(Gaipl Miss Little. YOU'VE seen 'Pulp FictionT 

I eycl^altcd ihe class "Ye*, I have." (A common mtsundemtanding 
about leathers, inclwling those who are not even college graduatea, ii lhat 
we probably never get out of ttie bouse.) 

"Did ywi LIKE tfT 



(( 



04i, gwHlncsii. I had a dilemma on my hands 

"Yes," 1 answered "I thought it was great 1 watched 'Reservoir IXtgs' 
after thai " 

The reverential silence thai greeted lhat remark gave me a chance lo get 
back to the topic at hand 

"'{Hilp Fiction' diK's talk about Cain and Abel," I said "Uut 'Pulp 
Fiction' got that from the Hiblc" 

I added, "The Bible came before 'Beowulf Thai came before I'ulp 
fiction'. Pulp Fiction' is from l*W4, while the Bible and 'Bcuwulf long 
preceded the UHh ceniury " 

Ttvcre wa^ a thoughtful pause 

"So," 1 concluded, "it goes to show you ihal read- 
ing classics and the Bible, for lhat matter can 
very welt help you undenitand pi»pular culture hel- 
ler You'll hear references like this in music, movies, 
televigion even 'Pulp Fiction'." 

There arc, of course, many other reason.s lo read 
the classics 

I wan a faithful adherent to education professor 
David Ryme's mention of a classics -based educa- 
tion, in which students would learn all the wortd's 
great ideas and values through reading. 

Realize, of course, these students are lar^gely 
mleresicd in what Iticy can relate to completely vio- 
lent movies such as "Pulp Fiction " 

To icll high school students lhal reading 
"Beowulf" it for their own good is a lilllc like try- 
ing to tcti a 4-year-old that penicillin will cure his 

alrep thro«l. 

The rewoning lirapty is nol there, even if ihc 
cure can be administered the medicine ilill docsn'l taste m* good, 

Unfortunately, such luiowledge has to be administered in small doses 
with u many intcraiAig unKdotcs as humanly possible 

After llial, I had my students turn to u section of Ihcir book that includ- 
ed llw passage about Cam and At)el. ai 1 now understood thai not everyone 
wu fiunitiar with the story, and class continued uncvent fully from there. 

Only Tive yearv separate me from this class, i'm still a graduate of the 
'90i. 



It ii only fair to those Stu* 
dents thai I ocknowledge 
ibe culture they embrace 

— regardleij ol how much 
il resembles 'Pulp Fiction' 

— ol leosl io I con relote 
to ibem and iben ibore the 
values and ideas I have 
teamed from the culture oi 
and preceding my own 
lime. 

55 



llul liiiKs are changing i^uickly. 

As a wh(»!e. are these students culturally iltilerate'? 

Or, at 22, am 1 already falling oul of touch'.* 

I will need to decide how I am going to slay in touch with students, h 
at 25 or t5 I will slill understand the books and movies ihey talk abou' 
class. 

II IS only fair to those students wtu) I leach thai 1 acknowledge the i 
lute the) embrace regardless of how much it resembles the movie "P 
Fiction" al least so I can relate lo them and then am able share the v 
lies and ideas thai I have learned from the culture ot and preceding my u 
linw 

Hut how dtK's one explain that reading a novel 1 
"Jane Fyrc" con derive the same if not more picas 
as watcliing "Pulp l-iction '" 

An unfortunate aspect about Ihc classics to tixk 
iiludenis, anyway is that they arc not accompanied h 
soundinck 

The dial»»gue is as equally willy as the movies, 
classics use language lhat doesn't appeal to teen-agers wl 
a four- letter w<ird more easily, though vulgarly, expresses 
same idea 

Rsscntially. we are coming to an age where ntudc 
can better describe their childhood experiences with M 
than wilh the lit>rary. 

A book lhal isn't snappy, fast moving and ba.sici 
devoid of content is nol wonb sifting through unless y^ 
English teacher is going to force- feed it to you 

How I will make students understand the values i 
ideas of the content I leach, or even how to relate il lo poi 
lar culture, will be an arduous) task at best. 
If "Pulp Fiction" has replaced the BiWc as the reference of pitpulat i 
lure, then limes arc changing indeed. 

It has nothing to do with religion, bul rtlher whit we conlcmplaietl 
children should we or should we nol be our brutber^i keeper, ttr whci 
we liked the "I ightening Crashes" vidcti by Live 

Christy Liltle It a scabr li sccesdary fdeeaMee Eigllsh/Jenni 
Ian. YiiH cat neck her 1^ e^iiMil at (ckristylltfaaoLconi), 



TUESDAr. OCTOBE8 29, 1996 



PAcr > 




KICK MUM/Colhgwn 
JON RITTENHOUSf ilondj in From ol a ilid« screen during hii sF)eecli on the occult in 
McCoiA Aodilofium Monday night The speech wos sponsored By Compui Cruiode for Chrtit. 



Occult speaker: 
supernatural 
not an answer 



MAn tUUR 

StMTie people believe ihey can communicate with the 
dead or conjure up spirits by using a Ouija board. 

Not Jon Rittenhousc. 

He bclie\es people looking io find answers in the occult 
about religion and power will conw up empty in their find- 
ings. 

Ritlenhouse, a Christian researcher who lives in 
California, has given lectures and speeches on the super- 
natural and the occult for 1 3 years. 

He travels around the country and has spoken ai more 
than 75 colleges and universities. 

Students filled the seats of both levels of McCain 
Auditorium Monday night to hear Rittenhouse speak about 
whether the occult was a doorway to the supernatural or a 
dangerous dabbling. 

Rittenhousc said tolerance is understanding but not 
necessarily accepting it He went on to explain about mat- 
ters of tolerance and truth. 

"If we didn't know truth, we wouldn*t know what to or 
not to tolerate," he said 

Rittenhousc said he did not want to offend anyone but 
instead wanted to offer ditTereni explanations in hopes stu- 
dents would be challenged in their beliefs and seek truth in 
what they believe. 

However, Rittenhousc said the supernatural and the 
occult offer nothing to someone looking to fill a personal, 
spiritual void. 

"I don't believe that the occult will satisfy the spiritual 
longing in our hearts." he said. 

Rittenhousc said the occult is dangerous, because it 
claims to do thinp it cannot. 

Rittenhousc spoke of the different aspects of the occult 
ranging from Satanism to Ouija boards and explained how 
these were dangerous because they didn't offer truth and 
were often misleading 

Rittenhousc said many people believe crystals possess 
a type of spiritual power, both good and had. 

To dispel this, he played a videotape of an illusionist 
using crystals to start fires and break champagne glasses. 

The illusionist then said the presentation was all an illu- 
sion, used to trick people into thinking crystals did have 
some type of power, 

Rillcnhousc used examples like this to illustrate how 
diingcrous the power of the mind and the supernatural 
could be 

The presentation was sponsored by Campus CruMide 
for Christ and lasted about W minutes, followed by a ques- 
tion -a nd-answcr session in which many students participat- 
ed. 



Funding request 
includes bike paths, 
better campus safety 



Scon CoMMti 

*ctff f f fKfrtcr 

The K- State administration request- 
ed funding from the City/University 
Projects Committee for improvements 
such as bicycle paths and campus safety 
at its meeting Monday night. 

These projects are part of a list the 
committee will approve at its next meet- 
ing on Dec, 4 

After the committee approves the 
list, it will send il to the city commis- 
sion for final approval. 

The other projects presented for 
funding were the K-State 
Libraries/Manhattan Public Library 
Project, support for the University 
Gardens project, a new community 
telecommunications facility, an assess- 
ment for street improvements on north 
College Avenue and a new traffic signal 
at the comer of Dcnison and Kimball 
avenues 

The projects were presented to the 
committee by Tom Rawson, administra- 
tive and financial vice president at K- 
State, and other University staff. 

The budget for these projects ts 
about $738,000 for IW8. 

A large portion of the budget 
includes funding to help pay for the 
assessment of a street-improvement 
project that was completed on College 
Avenue. 

In 19W, a project was approved for 
street improvements on a half-mile .sec- 
tion of College Avenue that runs north 
of Kimball Avenue. 

In 1W6. the City of Manhattan cre- 
ated a benefit district to help pay for the 
improvements. 

Owners of the properly adjacent to 
the street were assessed half of the pro- 
ject costs. K-State, which iiwns all the 
land on one side of the street, was 
assessed $I27,'J.12, which will be paid 
under the 19^« budget. 

Another project discussed was a 
request for $50,(MM) for ongoing bicycle 
infrastructure improvements 

Mark Taussig, a facilities planning 
assistant for the University, reported to 
the committee that the improvements 
arc based on recommendations Irom (he 
bicycle master plan created to advise the 



city on how to improve CHi>iiiig and ere 
ate future bicycle pathways 

The improvemeni". requc\lcd io' 
IWJt include the devdnpmcni of hk> 
cle routes and additimuil hicycic p;irk 
ing on campus 

The second project discussed was .i 
request for funding to improve liehtiur 
on the soulhvKcsl end of ciinpus. «Iik1^ 
includes Nichols Mail, Mc( :n<< 
Auditorium and the Mananna Kistk. 
Beach Museum of Art 

This IS needed because of ihr 
increasing amount of public use of tik 
area. 

The K-Statc Libraries M.inhatian 
Public Library Project was the next itetu 
on the list 

The project hat created a citiiitmiin 
ty information center by connecting the 
Manhattan Public Library and KSiaic 
libraries 

Brice HobrtH'k, dean of larrell 
Library, reported to the cominillce th-M 
the computers that link Kith lihrarics jre 
now in operation and additional lundtng 
would go toward puah.isitiji ikw loiii- 
putcrs. purchasing dalab.isc licences ;ind 
hiring administrative siulV ti>r onlinL 
community resources 

Taussig said the University (iardcitv 
support project will help l>uild a visi- 
tors' center for the n^:v, 1 2 -acre proicci 
to help beautif) and prov idc ,iii educa- 
tional resivurcc. 

Also included on the list of projects 
is a plan to develop a cuninuiiMiv clcc- 
itonic telecommunications facility 

This high-lech facility will be 
housed in the K-State Student I nioit 
and include desktop videnconlerenciii^c 
software, computers that will aid in ihi' 
decision-making process tn ruectinj;'. 
and new multimcdi.i cqiiipmciil. 

Jack Sills, sen 1 01 assnii.iic dirccloi 
of the Union, said there are nut vciv 
many of these centers in this part ol the 
state and it v^ould attract more :ki roups t>> 
visit Manhattan as a conlcrcnec mIc 

Also on the list was a request oi 
funding lor a new siopliglii lur the cm 
ner of Iknison and Kimball avcnuco 
Rawson said the stoplighl winild great Iv 
improve ihc trafVte congesiiori .'it ihi 
intersection 



DID YOU KNOW. 

I hilt the 43 plus ticrc proposed I. aw Knforccmcnt 
CLMitor si to is sLir rounded by nnothor 3.4 acres o\ 
additional prixacv butter /xmc in the form i>f right 
of way easements. 



VOTE YES 

Tuesday, November 5th 

for the 

Riley County Law 

Enforcement Center 



Paid for by the Law Enforcement Center Public Etjucation Fund 



gGt OrGaWiSeO 



These organizations are echeduled to have their pictures taken 



on: 



6:00 p.m.* Delta Sigma Theta 6:20 p.m. • Classical Society 

6:40 p.tn.* Beta Gamma Sigma 8:40 p.m. • Alpha Epsilon Delta 

7:00 p.m.* Wheat State Agronomy 9:00 p.m. • Habitat for Humanity 

7:20 p.tn.* Black Student Union Ofliccrs 

7:40 p.m.* Black Student Union 9:20 p.tn. • Alpha Phi Omega 

8:00 p.m. • Advertising Club 9:40 p.m. * Arts & Sciences Council 

Pictures kvlll be taken In McCain 324. 
The Koyal Purple yearbook can be purchased at this time for $24.95. 






royal pu'jp99 ^7a'-l>ook 




II 



0IV|STRUCTINC} 

YOUI^ FUTURE? | 0) 



BUILD YOUR RESUME. 



Com* tears bow jmi can buUd jmir rrmim* with TIte VMi DUi^ WkU* Coltefr Profram, %hi'II tw kbto 
to eara coUvfi fvcognltloD or crvdll wtiUr ^liilAt tfae vipvrtencr at i lUHlnrI Tfcl4 ti ■ UBlqur ofiportunttjr 
to cnttaim jnur r«sum« witb Uic DUnvjr naoip. 

lipntMMhm wUl b» ea earapu (a uurwrr all jeai quwUoai cMie*rnlB| tbe WOI DiM«y Wirld* Celtrfr Propam. 

iBtcrrlawlagI All M^idrri PoaUlau mllabl* throtichout (bama pariu and 
rMorUi Attraction*, Food A Brvrrag*. Urrcbmndlnr. tJr«tii»ntlag. and 
many othrrtl A«k lb« Dimnry BcprrMfitatlw atxxA ipeclal c^fportunl- 
Ua« Iter mtdmU ttumt in Portti|iiaar. 

bsHnUtkm D«t« Oct SO. 1996 
nam. 6dO pjn. 

lAfiittBtB KantM Stat* IMotu Room 20i 
btMBnJDfonullMLContKt: Traq^ FrMsr. 

(90) SSa-«506 

Mm vWl M at Ortania iMifkMl CMtaa n AOl «*« kaywofd 
"Dknar ttl^* ^ wwwXWMiM«Mlu««i/ai/wdw/«vtfwLMMl 




(cW^W^World. 



- 



11= L 






i^CHHAUSER 
I have solidly 
supported KSU and 



you 



ft 



• Helped get $18 million in state money for the Farrell 

Library expansion. 

• Voted for $32 million for other new buildings and 

substantial repairs of campus. 

• Worked for faculty and staff pay raises. 

• Helped maintain longevity pay and cost-of-living 

increases for classified staff. 




On Nov. 5, Vote Hochhauser for Representative 

Paid for by Neighbors for Hochhauser, RodOlsen. Treasurer 



kansas state collegian 

SPORTS 



Eoito»: SHANA NEWIll S320732 (rwoiAO«Ktu.i(Ki) 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1996 



PAGE 6 



Wildcats sweep past Jayhawks 



Varsity rawino 



results 



Head of the Iowa Regatta 

FlnltK«d 3id oul ol 16 

\Afomen'$ Novico 8 Toam 

Coxiwain Brett Kenlon 

Rowen Jill Murphy 

Kelly Schieferecke 
Adriennft Kirkwood 
Rab«ccQ Ri«fn«r 




Amy \Afcmpe 
Kimble Rhuby 
Kothy Goifro* 
tiMlUf Brunk 



SoMrt* K State itcHVing Ipom 



MMANUMN/CoHtgion 



Dam I 

WitK one regatta under its hell. 
(he K-State crew team showed sub- 
stantial [trogrcsji at the Head ul' the 
lows Rowing Regatta, sponsored hy 
the University of Iowa in kma City 

"Wc had a great weekend," 
C'oich Jenny Hale said "There was 
Kueh pleasant improventent in so 
many ways " 

The Wildcat entry included one 
varsity fiHir, (wo novice eights and 



one varsity eight The Nov ice-A bout 
placed third out of lt« in its division, 
hehnul two h^xils t'rom lowy and 
ahead of both huats trom Kansas 

"We hud about Ih boats in thai 
race, and ihafs the boat we really 
loncettiraled mi," 1 laic wiid "We still 
haven't cleared about live athletes 
through the Nt'AA Clearinghouse. 
some (d which would have been in 
that I'irsi hoal. So to keep up uiili 
lo^^a and kansas is jireat " 

The vursitv four finished 1 2th 



out of \}. the Nov ICC- B llnished 

si)tth out ol Id and the varsity eight 
finished fitlh out of nine 

Although none of the boats 
medaled Hale said she was 
impressed with the if progress 

"They were much more focused, 
from the moment we Icl^ 
Manhattan," Hale said "They got a 
regatta under their belt at the Head 
ot the Kaw, but in Iowa they showed 
were reallv' ready to race 

"Ihe goal up ihctc was to dt* 



things together Whether it was 
unloading the trailer or getting 
Ittgcther for the team meetings or on 
the water, we wanted to work togeth- 
er U.S a team and we did that." Hale 
said 

With winter approaching, the 
crew team ha>^ completed its inter- 
collegiate season tivr the semester 
Hale's biggest concern coming into 
the season w.is getting the team 
acquainted to the spttri After two 
itKH-'ts. she said they have achieved 



that and more 

"Because Kans^is and luw^ have 
been at this for three years, for us to 
be hanging with Ihem lime-wise. 
and also to be able to go oul .ind not 
gel pa.ssed by them and compete 
with them technically, that is a good 
barometer of where our program is," 
Hale said. 

The Cats will conclude the lull 
semester with an intrasquad senm- 
mage Saturday at Tuitle Creek 
Reservoir 



Club rebounding 
from rough season 



JiHMT Kiuir 

After coming off a poor season 
liist year, the K -State men's volley- 
ball club louk.s to improve fmm its 
standing a year ago 

"We have u lot more struciua* this 
year." Unan Citmbs. elub president, 
sjiid "We got reorganized in a formal 
status" 

The volleyball team, which didn't 
register for club status last year 
because of a lack of funds, has start- 
ed play this year in hopes nf having 
more success than last year 

"Last year we had disorgam na- 
tion, and nobndy really wanted to 
take charge." tombs said "When 
you don 'I have finiversity funding, it 
lakes a lot I'rom your piKket." 

Tills year, the team has attained 
club sialu>^ at K-State, and Cnmbs is 
in the procen of refialcnnf Qie teim 
It a United Slties of AmencB 
Volleyball team The team would 
compete in ihe Heart of America 
division. 

"I I' we were a USAV volleyball 
learn, we could compete in many 
tournaments thai are sanetioned for 
members only, " t ombs said "I tliink 
It wxiuld greatly improve our play" 

Ihe club currently has only one 
sponsor. K-Stale, but is looking for 
another. 



"Wc have had a lot of discussion 
aNnit it, because it wvuld greatly 
increase our funds," I'ombs said 

Comtw said he has been taking 
charge of the recruiting side, usually 
by wwd of mouth but sometimes ity 
going to the Chester V. Ptters 
Rcercation Complex 

"A few of us may go to the rec 
sometimes and play a pick-up game 
and scout other players," Combs said 
"Flowevcr, club play is much more 
organized iJtan rcc play. It's a lot 
more competitive," 

Combs said the Wildcats have had 
a couple of games to start the season, 
but nothing that was very impressive 

"Wc played Kansas University. 
but our otTense was preliy much non- 
existent." Combs said, "We arc pro- 
gressing slowly as a team." 

He said the stow progression was 
due to the l0||e number of mexpcn* 
enced playen. • ■ •> 

"Wc have a lot of young guys this 
year." Combs said "But hopefully as 
people's skills improve, we will too." 

Combs said he thought the team 
had been practicing better and was 
coming together 

"Wc are going to get better and 
better ttie more wc play," Combs 
said "We arc coming off a bad year, 
but hopefully we can have what it 
takes this year." 



Men's team fares well 



D*N LtWftlNZ 

I he K-Stalc men's rowing club 
had a successful Sunday outing al 
the Head of the Iowa Rowing 
Kegalla in Iowa City 

Iwo hoat.s placed first in their 
races, w ith the Wildcats adding a 
second and a third place finish 

( harlic Tierney, junior rower 
Irom Manhattan High School, 
defeated five other boa Is to win 
the men's recreational single, and 
K-Siule's varsity lightweight four 
also placed first. 

Ihe men's Open A finished 
second out of 1 1 tH>ats in the var- 
sity four competition, with the 
Open -It coming in seventh In the 




Meir't Cluk t<Mii0 

Heod ol th« lowo Sagoita 

• Man's tifigia — lirit out of lix 

• Man') voriKy lightwaight (our • 

firti out of fiva 

• A^'t voriily op«n four — 
Mcond and Mvtnth out ol 1 1 




CAtT COMOVIR/(. <.>ll«t).<]n 
in indoitrial •rtgine«rmg and man's volleyball club president, tivutchei 



vanity eight race, the Cats Open- 
A boat placed third out of eight, 
with the Opcn-B finishing eighth 



BRIAN COMBS, graduate studeol 

01 bis spike is dellecled bv KU opponents during a match earlier this season in Aheorn Field House The 
volleyball club bos recently attorned club stotus at K Stale oftet o yeor without thot stotus It ts also in the 
process o( registeiing as a United States of America Volleyball team where it would compete m the Meori 
ol America division While ihe club cutrenriy has only one sponsor, K-State, it is looking for onolher 



•■ fnoTiALL 



Dear Sooners, 
Many thanks 




Lotk«tt 



■ Wildcats' winning began with 
Sooners overloolcing Tulsa native 
Kevin Lockett. 

•mmt SravH 

,.ihnlrrhul'in^ i*ritfr 

About the only thing Kevin Lockett didn't do Saturday 
against Oklahoma was win titc Heisman Trophy. 

What he did do was put up Heiunan-tike numbcti. 
And he did it against the school that overlooked him com- 
ing out of high school a fact his brother in the stands 
reminded him of before Ihe game. 

"He just gave mc a little extn incentive before the 
game," Lockett said. 

"He told mc. 'Hey. remember this ti OU, you know 
They didn't recruit you.'" 

With his nrst catch, coming late in tbe rini quana, 
Lockett set the K State career reccptioni record with 180 
That was just the beginning. 

He went on to catch 12 ptsMi on the day for 1 37 yvcb, 
both career highi. 

Lockett 's 12 reccptiomt leR him jusi one short of the 
school record for most catches in a game, 

"I don't think it's really hit me yet," Lockett said. "1 
d^m't think it'll really hit tnc uiuit maybe when my career 
is done here." 

'Hie game ntarked the 40th in a row. in which Lockcii 




OAIRIN WHiniY/CoittgKin 

KIVIN lOCKETT, K-Slote senior wide receiver, catches a touchdown pass just oul ol reoch lor University ol 
Ofdahomo defensive bock Mike Woods during Soturdoy's 42-35 victory ol KSU Stodium lockett caught 12 
passes (or )57 yards against itie Sooners, including ibis touchdown receptions 



has caught a pass. It was the 25ih-straight outing, in which 
he has made at least two receptions. 

Lockett found holes in the Oklahoma secondary all 
game long, usually underneath the Sooner zone defense 

"Wc did a gtx>d job. early in the game, when ihcy were 
playing man-to-man, ol getting open and hillmg some 
paues," I ocketl said. "Thai kind of forced them to play a 
little bit more /one, than maybe they were wanting lo try 
to do," 

The Oklahoma iwcondary tooi away the sideline pat- 
lema so the Wildcat receivers did Ihe next obvious pattern. 
uiilumg the middle of the field. 

That give Lockett the opportunity to do some things 
aAer he caught Ihe ball, 



"They were worried about us hitting s»ime routes down 
the K'undary," he said "The coverages they were playing 
a loi ot the times opened up the middle, and that's why 
myself and a lot of the other receivers caught some passes 
wer the middle " 

Locket I has won all four games against Oklahoma in 
his college career. 

However, the Tulsa, Okia , native saved his best game 
fiw his laM mecling between Ihc Cats and the So^iners 

"fVnonally. for mc to have a big game, it just kind of 
make* them real we, 'Hey. maybe in the future we've got to 
start kx>king al the Oklahoma recruits a little bit belter. '" 

TlWtIf iWiftaltf HMce, coming ffom the best receiver in 
K-Suic hittory. 




Jitti 

BALMER 



Bye week gives 
Wildcat fans 
chance to try out 
different things 



Do you oflen find yourself sukiinHiously 
dreading that little, football-barren weekend 
sandwiched between gridiron dashes uiih 
Oklahoma and Kansas ' 

Do you feel the result of staying in Willieville 
during this time period will bring hours of activi- 
ty absence, filled only by the "IJill 'rent Strokes" 
marathon'.' 

Well, never fret, because thcTC are plenty of 
sports -related activities crawling around campus 
to keep you busy and well -tuned before the show- 
down in Jayhawk-town IJunng the upcoming bye 
week, you have the opportunity to discover nuny 
activities located within the Manhuttuii confines 

tirst off, if camping is your cup ol tea, load up 
the Yugo with plenty of pork 'n' beans and other 
enticing entrees and head for the mountains ol 
Tuille Creek for a rt>ck-'eni sovk-'cm weekend of 
roughing it Many students already know of this 
little activity, but unless you do it the right way, it 
isn't worUi yaur 
time 

In order to take 
full advantage of 
this rugged 
escapade, one must 
pack the camping 
essentials: niursh- 
mallows, hotdogs. 
flashlights, si/able 
tenls. thick, wool 

socks and condi- ^^^^^^^__^^^^^^ 
ments galore. 

Where does one nab these condiments, you say? 
By just stopping al your local MclXmald's or 
other area tast-fuKl haven, you can pick up little 
packets of all the mustard and ketchup packets 
you'll ever need to flavon/e the fireside cmikings 
of hold»igs or burgers Don't limit yourself to 
these grubs, however, because the morning meal 
plan can be even more cvciling. Just try serving 
up a batch of flume -tempered scrambled eggs, 
and you will reali/e the true capabilities of your 
outdoors side. 

If you wish to abstain fmm smelling like 
sinoke fur the weekend, there are plenty of closer 
sporting options By diHining a leather helmet and 
a nice pair of knickers, you can re-enact the glo- 
nes of old schind ftmthall in historic Memorial 
Stadium Just ritund up siime cohorts ready tii 
relive Ihe past, and you've got fmitbiill action in a 
really cwil stadium You can envision yourself as 
one of the great purple -clad warriors of the past 
and, in the process, slay psyched for the upcom- 
ing battles of K-State 's miHlem-day t ats. 

I- Isewhere in Manny I own. battles of another 
kind can be fought at the Chester I- IVters 
Recreation Complex Within the istdated cubes of 
the mcquelball courts, you can lake in a game 
based on hitting a little blue ball really hard .Mler 
learning the basics of this game, you will smtn be 
dashing from side to side, walloping the hall 
ag.imst every wall possible 

Just be careful not to gel too involved, because 
one nnsdireclcd shot of fury could drop your 
challenger and pnxluce a nice welt, courtesy of 
your targeting If you don't fashion yours^'lf as a 
raequettwll player, perhaps rugby will satisfy your 
craving If you can't play on the club team, all you 
need is a rugby ball and some lads and lasses 
ready to grind it out. This sport is a wc-e bit phys- 
ical, so if you don't like scrumming it out on the 
grass, you might want to pass. But if it is youi: 
game, a gnissy field can provide hours of gmtd, 
smash-mouth excitement sure lo keep you on 
track for the KU coritesi. 

If none of these suggestions have filled your 
weekend void, perhaps the (ksI thing lo do is to 
get a headstart on your Sunflower Sbiwduwn 
game -wear ae cession es Choo.sc the right body- 
pamt combinations, get a giant I'oweaat-devour- 
ing-a-Jayhawk tatitM, begin designing your sign, 
or just think of s«ime KU-taunting chants All of 
this can be done while watching other schools 
duking It out on the lube, so the weekend will not 
pass by as a wasted two days. 

There are many other Manhattan myslencs 
just wailing to he discovered out there, so don't 
limit yourself to my fecMc suggestions (io out 
and conquer new terrain, scale large objects or 
Just run like a madman up and down Aggievitlc, 
chanting, "Can't wait to beat them Hawks'" Just 
gel out and do something, because this little area 
that IS college headquarters has much more than 
jusI Taco Huts and VixUiburgers to offer 

Jon Balmer h a fmman In pi*-jouraallini 
•nd mail communicatloni. He can be reached 
by f-piaU al Ukbia04(a kiii.ediiy. 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1996 



PAGE 7 



Money 

CONTINUED f ROM PAGE 1 

AlihougK the survey docs nol list 
^lanesi in order from highest paid to low- 
est paid, information is easy to find. 

The survey is published every three 
months, startmg in January. The survey 
does not include bonuses, fringe benefits 
or uveitimc rates 

According to the latest salary survey 
from September 1<*96, some of ihe highest 
(Kiid majors arc health science, pharmacy, 
electrical enginecnng. agricultural engi- 
neering, chemical engineering, investment 
banking, and actuanal and managcmeni 
infurmation systems. 

'The benefit to the sttidenl or job-seek- 
er is their ability to compare from one 
quarter in another how many offers are 
made and the percentage changes over 
tinK," Fraser said. "They can measure 
what the range is." 

The salary survey lists combine data 
for men and women but also lists them 
separately. 



The survey also has separate listings for 
bachelor's, master^ and doctoral degrees. 

Some majors are Ijsicd several times, 
but all rnajors are listed according to cur- 
riculum. Majors may also be listed by 
furvctional areas. 



Curnculums on the survey lists are 
business, communications, education, 
home economics, humanities and social 
sciences, engineering, agriculture and nat- 
ural rcsoua'cs. computer licienccs, health 
sciences, and other sciences. 



Hew much money can a 


groduote makef 


IACt4llO«'S oeoiH 




DOCrOftAL DtGRf E 


Health Kiencfrphortnocy 


149,249 


Business admmislrolioo 


Chtmrcol engrnMring 


41,413 


and monogemenl $56,667 


El«etrical «ngin«fring 


38.025 


Computer and tnbrmation lyitmi 


lnv»«lm«nl banking mergers 




61.352 


and ocquisitk>ni 


37,875 


Education odministralion 48,435 


Agricultufal engirveering 


36,77) 


Electricot ervginewirtg 62,477 


Actuarial 


36.705 


Agrkufture ond nalurol ruovreei 

48,813 


MASmS DiOIH 






Accounting 


$32,965 




MBA - noni«chnical 


42,193 




MEA - Itchnieal 


43,820 




Educotion adminlitroHon 


31,606 


Coreer and Employment Services in 
Holt! Hall al 532^506 


BkMngirweri ng /b i omedlcal 


46,600 



Source; NACE Solory Survey 



scon M. LADO/Collegiati 



Senate 

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

"The president must adopt a bully-pul- 
pit kind of stance and increase the penal- 
ties for drug trafficking," Roberts said 

Many students and U.S. citizens are 
also concerned about government control 
of health care. 

Rosile said the subsidising of health 
care is just an added expense for ta.i pay- 
ers. 

"The government should not subsidize 
health care. They should get the hell out, 
especially the federal govern nicnt," Rosile 
said. "This program accelerates medical 
costs." 

Thompson said a lot of people can't 
aflbrd health care and someone needs to 
help them. She said people who need 
health care should get a gm>d job so they 
can pay for their own health insurance. 

"I want to put the Medicare system 
back on solid ground and cut the paper- 
work." Thompson said. 

Roberts said health care must be 
affordable for those who wish to have it. 



Federal welFare should 
be abolished. That's 



"The only way to do this is tu use lax 
credits for long-term care and provide a 
safety net so others can have health can:," 
Roberts said. 

Other government subsidies also cause 
debate among the candidates. 
"Welfare 

should be ^ ^ ^^^^^^^^ 
totally at " 

the discre- 
tion of the 
stale," 
Mamey bullshit The states will 

said. be better iF they have 

Eor the money left in the stole. 
most part, 
Rosile • SnViN ROSJIf 

agreed uMit«iAN mjiy canoio*!! 

with his ^^^^^^_ * M 

opponent. 7 7 

"federal 

welfare should he abolished. That's bull- 
shit," Rosile said. "The stales will be better 
if they have money left in the state." 

Thompson and Roberts are the fore- 
runners, even though there arc i*v other 
candidates in the race. 

Thompson said she thought her ex pen- 



Aid 



CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3 

moMhs after fradualion. This loan cart 
ncMttiave W oiilstanding balance more 
ihan 5 1 .(HtO and requires a co-signer. 

Students may also be able to change 
their classincalion for need-based finan- 
cial aid by claiming themselves indepen- 
dent of their parents. This is ba.sed on sev- 
eral questions on the financial aid applica- 
tion. If students were bom prior to 1973, 
were in the military, are in a program 
beyond a bachelor's degree, are married, 
are an urphan or was a ward of the court, 
or tf the student has a dependent child, 
they may qualify lo file the application as 
an independent. 

Mocder said students can appeal this 
ruling and in Mme cases have it over- 
turned, making them independent and eli- 
gihic for need-hascd aid. 



"1 always suggest to every student thai 
they apply for federal aid at least one time 
to find out where they stand in the 
process," Mocder said "Students should 
never let someone tell them not to apply 
because they will never qualify. They 
should just go through the process and lei 
the federal government tell them where 
they stand." 



ence as slate treasurer gave her great expe- 
rience toward this Senate scat. She said she 
wanted voters to just look al whal she has 
done in the past. 

"I have prmcn that I can balance a bud- 
gel," Thompson said. "As state treasurer I 
doubled production and cut the budget by 
4pereent. and this created S200 million in 
non-tax revenue." 

Roberts said he wanted voters to look 
at the bills that have passed while he has 
been m Congress, all of which he pro- 
posed. 

"I have been able to achieve bipartisan 
reform in my days in Congress," Roberts 
said. "I have the right kind of experience, 
and wiih my record I can better Kansas." 



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Pumpkins 

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

are dry and light brown, tbcy are done, 
but let them cool before eating. 

Once the isceds arc removed, the 
pumpkin can be cooked Then are three 
ways lo cook pumpkins. They can be 
boiled, baked or microwavcd. To boil 
pumpkins, cube and cook in a covered 
pot with I inch of boiling water for 20- 
2S minutes or until tender Drain the 
water and mash the cubes. 

To bake the pumpkin, cut it in half. 
place the halves cut side down in a shal- 
low baking dish with 1/4 cup water, and 
cover with foil Bake at 350 degrees 
Fahrenheit until tender; you can test it 
with a fork Take it from the oven, let it 
cool, and scoop the flesh from the skin. 
Then mash it. 

MicTOwaving a pumpkin is easy, too. 
Cut the pumpkin in half, puncture Ihe 
skin of the pumpkin, and put it in a 
microwave roasting bag, or place in a 
shallow, microwave-safe dish, cut side 
down. Add 3 tablespoons of water and 
cover with plastic wrap, leaving a small 
vent for steam. Microwave on high 1 5 to 
20 minutes or uniil tender, and rotate the 
dish once or twice. Otkc the pumpkin 



cools, scoop out the pulp, and mash. 

OK, you're finished with the pump- 
kin. Now what do you do with it'.' 

PUMPKIN PANCAKES 

For breakliist. add 1/2 cup cooked 
pumpkin to 2 cups pancake mix, 3.'4 lea- 
spoon pumpkm-pic spice, and eggs and 
milk according to package directions. If 
latter is too thick, add I to 2 teaspoons 
more milk 

You can also stir two tablespoons of 
pumpkin into a serving of hot oulmcai 
and add brown sugar and cinnamon. 

PUMPKIN SOUP 

Kot lunch, try pumpkin, potato and 
onion soup 

In a medium .saucepan, empty one 
can of cream of potato st>up. (iradually 
add 2 cups milk, then stir in I cup solid- 
ly packed pumpkin. Add 12 cup 
chopped onion, I '4 teaspoon salt, I'K 
teaspoon pepper and I'K teaspoon 
ground nutmeg. Hring to a boil while 
stirring frequently, then reduce heat and 
cover. Simmer for 5 minutes This recipe 
yields 4 cups, or 4-6 servings. 

PUMPKIN CAKE 

Pumpkin cake, instead of pie, might 
he nice for a change. 



Mix 1.'2 cup chopped dales, 1(2 cup 
chopped walnuts and 2 tablespoons sift- 
ed tlour, then set aside. Melt 1/4 cup 
butter over low heat, and blend in I cup 
packed brown sugar. Remove from heat. 
Slir in 2/3 cup ccxiked pumpkin and I 
leaspoon vanilla Deal in 2 eggs, one al 
a time 

Sifl l'2 cup tlour with 12 teaspoon 
each baking powder, cinnamon and nut- 
meg plus I '4 tea.spoon each ginger and 
soda 

Add to pumpkin mi Mure, and mix 
thoroughly. Stir in dates and nuts, and 
turn onto a grea.sed "J- by I- 1 /2-inch 
round baking pan Bake in 350° F oven 
for 25 minutes Serve warm with 
whipped cream. Yields K servings. 

OTHER USES 

Those pumpkins make excellent can- 
dle holders. Hoi km them out, pot a little 
jar inside, and slick a candle in the jar 
Or fill the Jar vvilh water, and add mums 
and dccorainc leaves 

The information and recipes in this 
story were supplied by the Riley Counly 
lixtension Service. 

For more pumpkin recipes, jusi go to 
the Rtley County Fxtcnsion OfTice, scvoiid 
lloor. County Office Building, behind the 
counhouse in downiinvn Manhattan. 



Artist adds sculpture to West Stadium 



RutSIU FOtTMtTII 

The West Stadium drive-by sculpture 
garden is part outdoor workshop and 
part outdoor gallery 

Artist Roben Harrison will add to 
the collection this week when he con- 
ducts a sculpture-building workshop 
with students. 

A native of Helena, Mont.. Hamson 
will work with students today ttirough 
Saturday in Ihe workshop. Hamson will 
also present a slide lecture on his art 



today in the K-Slale Student Union 
Little Theatre 

Anna Holcombe. head of the 
Department of Art, said Harrison spe- 
cializes in large-scale sculpture, not nec- 
essarily outdoor sculpture 

She said she heard from other col- 
leagues about successful workshops 
with Harrison al other universities and 
thought it would be a good experience 
for K- State students. 

"We looked al this as a real educa- 
tional wuv the students could work with 



an artist instead of just seeing their 
sHdes." f lolcombe said. 

Ilttkombc said she was initially 
iniriHluccd lo Harrison's work while on 
sabbatical in Helena. 

Harrison visiicd campus in the 
spring in order to prepare an initial 
design ft)r the woritshop. although the 
Hmshed design will mutate mer the 
course of the workshon 



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PAGES 



TUfSDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1996 



Pirates! The Ballet 

Performers pirouette across McCain stage, 
modern ballet brings audience fits of laughter 

review by Ashley Cellet • photo by Clif Palmberg 



I have never seen a ballet performance quite like 
"Pirates! The Ballet ," Although it was predommantly 
a ballet perfonnance. it included several other types 
of singing and dancing. 

The ballet opened with four opera singers dressed 
as audience menrbers roaring into the auditorium, act- 
ing as if they could not find their seats. The audience 
was laughing, and I could tell this would not be a typ- 
ical ballet. 

The story is about a boy named Fredenc, who was 
forced into becoming a pirate through a misunder- 
standing by his hard -of- hearing nurse. He is about to 
turn 2 1 , when his indenture to the pirates will be o\er. 
In addition, he has fallen in love with the daughter of 
the major general, Mahcl. 

The opera singers sat on either side of the stage in 
seats as if they were sitting in the audience. They 
acted as narrators throughout the show, commentating 
on what was going on in each scene 

The lyrics were very funny and unlike a lot of 
opera music, and the words were easy for the audi- 
ence to understand The singers narrators added fla- 
vor and humor to the show, and made it even more 
interesting to watch with their constant discussion 

The choreographer, Daryl (iray. combined differ- 
ent dance styles with ballet and used these different 
types of dance to define each character. 

For example, the opening scene introduced all of 



the pirates, and Irom the dances they perfonned, the 
audience formed an idea about their peiminalities. 
There was hip-hop and funk dancing, and they used 
a lot of flips and outrageous movements to illustrate 
their humorous and devious personalities. The 
pirates' bright costumes also gave the impression 
they were not evil pirates 

Even though every character was entertaining to 
watch, my favorite characters were the police offi- 
cers. Their movements and costumes reminded me of 
Charlie Chaplin, with their canes and liille black 
hats, and the way they walked, with their feet turned 
out and their heads bobbing to the music. Their dance 
routines included lap. acrobatic flips and funk 
moves, 

I wasn't sure how they were going to put all the 
dance styles together and make it work, but it was fun 
to watch 

Gray is an incredible choreographer. He com- 
bined different aspects of the show and made the 
contrasting dance styles flow together 

M> favorite set was a night .scene with realistic 
stars and a moon. The sets were subtle, but they were 
pretty and complemented the dance scenes. 

So much acting can be illustrated through danc- 
ing, even ballet, which is thought of as so graceful 
and conservative I was pleasantly surprised by this 
entertaining performance. 




PIRATES CHEER anct ctlebrate as they enl«rtatn the McCain Auditorium audience. Sunday night m "Piralssl The Bollel." The 
singets and dancer} are members of the Queensland Ballet, from Queensland, Auslrolia. Their performance at K-Slole wos a 
slop on their Americon tour. 



Disabled vote their health needs, 
seek ways to research candidates 



KEENE. N.H. - Mary Stark-weath- 
er has just one question for Bill Clinton: 
Will his hndgc to the 2tsi century be 
whccic ha i r-acccss i bl c*.' 

Starkweather. 2^. sulTcrcd a head 
injury at 1 8, and now moves around in 
an electric wheelchair. This year she'll 
do something she's never done before 
exercise her right lo vote. 

At a recent workshop for disabled 



people who want to learn more about 
voting. Starkweather said it is difficult 
to get information on candidates. 
Sometimes she ha^ trouble getting in the 
door at campaign offices and, once she 
is there, people seem reluctant to talk to 
her, she said. 

Some suggest she call for informa- 
tion or read campaign literature, but 
Starkweather said it's easier tor her to 



understand words spoken to her face 
than those said over the phone or written 
down 

"From the paper to my brain it gets 
lost," she said in halting speech. 

Monsdnock Developmental Ser- 
vices, a nonprofit agency, conducted the 
workshop, which had .seven participants. 
Only about 30 agencies nationwide con- 
duet voting workshops for the disabled. 



according lo the Americans with 
Disabilities Vole, a national nonprofit 
group in Washington. 

For most of the participants, next 
month will be the first time they cast 
their votes. 

"This is very important for us ... hav- 
ing places like here to come learn about 
issues that are important to us." said 
Jeannine Snyder. ,18. a workshop partic- 
ipant who serves on the board of 
Monadnock Services. 

"We want so much to be a part of a 
society where we're always trying to fit 
in someplace," she said 

Snyder had filled out an absentee 
ballot but attended the workshop 



because she wanted to learn 

"It's my second time vutmg, hut it's 
still very confusing." she said 

Starkweather said she decided to 
vote this year because she v^ants to help 
elect candid^itcs w ho u ilhhmk about the 
needs of the disabled. 

"I like to stand up tor the people that 
are handicapped and u ho neeil help w ith 
our talking, walking or thinking." she 
said. 

The two-.session workshop addressed 
why the disabled should vote, issues 
affecting this year "s election, how to reg- 
ister and what happens al ptilltng places 

At the end. Starkweather. Snyder and 
the others c;isl practice v^tes in a booth 



that, although wheelchair-accessible, 
could not accommodate all types of 
wheelchairs 

It was especially troublesome for 
those who needed help filling out their 
ballots. 

After the practice session, the staff 
tallied the results. 

"Clinton won by a landslide," staff 
member tiail Connelly proclaimed. 
"Actually, it was unanimous," 

The Governor's Commission on 
Disability sent out 6,600 newsletters 
featuring interviews with gubemaional 
candidates on managed care, disability 
benefiis and other issues atTeciing the 
disabled. Dirc"ctor Michael Jenkins said 



"Wear the old coat and 
buy the new books" 

Austin Phelps 
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Order now for all your graduation needs 

VARNEY'S BOOKSTORE GRADUATION FAIR 

Tuesday Oct. 29 & Wednesday Oct. 30 
a Josten<i representative will be available from 12'Sp.m. 



Scratch, rip, 
scratch, tear, 

claw, hiss, 
scratch, meow. 





Pvrsonalsl Housing/Rttntals ■ Buy/Sell ■ CLASSIFIEDS! Announcements ■ Services! Employment 



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(east of the Union) 
OR CALL 532-6555 



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iMTOt; POKTIA SISCO S32-6SS6 (and8a@rsu.[du| 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1996 



PAGE 9 




COMING 



tOctaN 

'' iMgnvy 

boundary 
7Misaffy 
ia Half a 
dance 
13"— Blue?* 
14 Egg: Sp 
ISCtvwnaad 
ISTIiafaars 
tour In Con- 
necticut 
18 Calendar 

abbr. 
1> Tolerated 

20 Hunger 
strike 

22 Gel energy 
source 

23 Lamer & 
Loewe 
•how 

27 A billion 
years 

21 Woodsy 

31 Mamorable 

mlecion 
34 Farm 

refrain 
X Slender, 

graceful 

MKxnen 

37 "Down" 

38 Hide 

39 Experi- 
enced 



cup- z Actress 
holder Maureen 

48niVe«tSMe 3Heten's 
StorjTsong captor 

47 Card game 4 One ol tr\e 

48 Deductive Mamas 
reasoning 5 Ttie Joy 



52 Harbor 
craft 

53 Love, in 
Lyons 

54 Actor Jack 

55 Siliy Putty 
container 

56 Dog. 
owner's 
concern 



Luck Club" 
author 

6 Sitcom 
sample 

7 Neighbor 
of Libya 

8 f4ickr>ame 
for Boston 

9 Grownup 
etver 



57 Type units 10 Fifth or 

58 Castilian Mad.: abbr 
king 1 1 Nol neg. 

DOWN 17 Cuts off 

1 Deride 21 Dangle a 

Solution time: 25 min*. 

PlljCl 




Yestefday's answer 



lO-tB 



carrot 
23Elinore 
Leonard 
ruvel 

24 ■— Got a 
Secref 

25 Moo goo 
— pan 

26 Daughter 
of Cadmus 

26 Reaction to 
pyrotech- 
nics 

30 Affirma- 
tive voter 

31 Oeo's kiNer 

32 Caustic 
solution 

33 Every lasl 
iota 

36 Go after 

flies 
37Men<oParfc 

masiBfTTwid 
40 Get up 

42 Change 

43 Roulette bet 

44 Vague 

45 Oliver's 
request 

46 Andy's 
friend 

48 'Casablan- 
ca'' pianist 

49 Singer 
Sumac 

50 Mr Cbaney 

51 Schlepp 




MARK ILICH 'S 



AMIAM rUMINO 




MATT HAWKINS' 




So Y'^ank , hcMdo yo 

wye oov HaWoWeeio, . 




Were 







Ihm Oufs, a Milwaukee quintet, ore currently on tour with 
Jors of Clay. The Guh will play on Oct. 30 at 7:30 p.m in 
McCain Auditorium. 



LITTLE APPLE 



TODAY 

Robert Horriton, artist, will give o lecture ol 7 p.m. in the KSlale 

Stu<ient Urtion Little Theatre. 

WEDNESDAY 

ScMlly ond Dead Orchestra will play ot 10 p.m. in Bombers. 

lari of Cloy will ploy ot 7:30 p.m. m McCoirv Auditorium. 

FRIDAY 

Midori will ploy the violin at 8 p m. in McCain Auditorium. 

SUNDAY 

McCain Auditorium will present ribehin Song and Dance ol 3 

p.m. 

Sara Funkhouser, faculty musicion, and David Heywood, 

guest musiciart, will ploy ol 3 p.m. in All Foilhs Chapel Admission n 

free lo rtie public 



► REVIEW 



Architecture thesis exhibition show in gallery 



OHffiDS^ 




answe rs lo to day's crMSword, can 
M-WWliepaf miauie. loutfi- 
A King F^^res ■j^tca, HiC ■ 



H!H8 CRVrjOQUIP 

XNPX-RNTNtl' YMTNB 

AVOIA OtB WMMR 

ANEWB VXBZ'TB MUVBE 

PMV AM YOi-Z UOtA 

Yesterday's Cryptoquip: WHAT DO TH f. tNG LESH 
REALLY LIKE TO CALL LITTLE WHfTE AND GRAY 
CATS? KITTENS. 

Today's Ciyploquip clue: U equiils F 



Huiim f oai Mi w i 

"nic connection between sculp- 
ture and urban pliinning becomes a 
physical reality in a new art e.'thib- 
it in Seaton Hall's Clian)!; (Jailer)'. 

"The Relationship of Fonn and 
Space in Producing Urban 
Morpholojjy; A Study ofAnalt^ 
afj^y in ^ulpiurc ami m Cii^" 
IS acomplcx umlcrijiltmg fur a 
(?alfilfshtitt ■*'■ 

The shuw. Tali (-uhcn's nuski 
of architecture thesis exhihition, 
breed.s its complex iiy from ihe 
pt)ini that it halancex between an 
art exhibit and an aa'hitectural 
exploration 

Cohen's connective (issue 
between the two strains ol art and 
design is a comparison ol negative 
space in the sculptor Henry 
Mo>.)re s reclining figures and the 
urban plan of the Italian town of 
Siena. 

The project started with 
Cohen s studies during an architec- 



ture pnigram in Italy during spring 
IW5 

"I discovered a medieval hill 
towTi, and it was fascinating to 
me," Cohen said. "[ wanted to 
study it" 

When she came back to K- 
Staic. she had decided to change 
her graduate thesis and embark on 
4.aiin|UiriM)n of sculptural forms 
.ind the negative and positive 
^pilltS of the city plan « 

first, however, Cohen had to 
Icam the art of ceramic sculpture. 

The sculptures in the gallery 
are the results of l-t/2 years of 
hard work," she said "I discovered 
clay in Italy, and I wanted to 
explore with it more 

"I went to the art department 
and took ceramics courses — that's 
how this all came together" 

1 1 also helped to have Anna 
Holcombe, head of the Art 
Department and an accomplished 
sculplor in her own right, as a grad- 
uate adviser, although similarities 



between Holcombe 's and Cohen '^ 
work are few and far between. 

Pickmg Moore's sculpture as 
the touchstone for the project is 
obvious 

Moored own works are master- 
pieces of form and complexity and 
negative and positive spatial rela- 
tionships. 

Cohen wuted ftnm^mmmmi 
.^magQ^o(MuoFe's "''|JnSlft,.W' 
ing no threcdtmc n s i o^llDaRtpTc 
for her use. 

Similarly, the voids of the city 
plan of Siena used for comparison 
arc taken from overhead photo- 
graphic plans of the city. 

Combining these two two- 
dimensional pieces to create the 
three-dimensional sculptures, 
which arc an amalgam of the two. 
is the intuitive brilliance of 
Cohen's woik. 

Cohen said her thesis show dif- 
fers from an MFA shew in thai 
artists are only required an artist 
statement, while she has prepared a 



companion document which 
explains the concept and process of 
the show in great detail. 

For those with less patience for 
reading, the shoM' still stands alone 
as an exhibit of sculpture. 

"It takes time," Cohen admits 
"I'm not expecting everybody to 
come into this show and under- 



abslract^C^peri- 

The sculptural pieces by them- 
selves are white, giving them a 
somewhat skeletal appearance, 
albeit a fragmented, unnatural 
skeleton. 

Cohen said there was a desire 
for color, but il distracted the fonn 
of the pieces too much. 

"Their power rests in their 
formlessness." she said. 

The elegance of each piece is 
created by the hntilc thinness of 
the clay used and the metal stands 
elevating them. 

"I wanted lo keep the delicate 



thickness of ihc material iiiav K 
to defy gravity." ( ulicn slid "1 
wanted to make the imprcsoion 
they arc lloating " 

Cohen said she wanted it> create 
the teeling of a vessel coiuainin;' 
something, in (his case a void 

V^hal of the practical qualiiv ol 
this design pntcess ' 

"I considci the pi I lies'- upeii 
ended." she s.iid. " I be lotiU'' art; m 
a stale of becoming and intn>ri>riii 
mg I'm mil fcdcsipiiue ilic cit>. 
but I'm otVennj! a dillcrcni way ol 
looking at the citv I his projcii 
changed ni> pcrspccll^c aboui 
everything 

"The void is the cavitv in ihc 
city. and that is v* hat m\ sculpture", 
are trying to propi)se" 

Ihe master ol Architecture 
Thesis Fihihition of Lili C ivhen is 
in Seal on Halt's Chang Gallcr\ 
until November I 

Chang (iallery hours arc 
Monday through Friday K am to 5 
pm 



No Coupon Specials none .u.pud! 




Pizza Shuttle 776-5577 



Homemade Ice 
j Cream & Yogurt 
Mixed on a 
Marble Slab 



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Creamery 



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■Ac-tviF^i{ vfsir favtvitc* ninct- 1^1 1' 



20% off 

i any item with ttiis adt 




"^^tM 



f<p «1'3t M 



I 1210 Moro Aggieville 537-0089 



r 



^ 



De - Elect Karen McCulloh 

Diley County Coramisssioner 




As assistant to the Dean of Farrell Library, 
Karen has worked for and with faculty and 
students. 

Keep Karen working for KSU 

Paid for by Committee to elect Karen McCulloh, 
Tom Fryer, Treasurer 




'Understanding is Better than Remembering' 
The Korean War, 1945-1954 



The Seventh 

Dw^ght D, Eisenhower Lecture 

in War & Peace 

by AlUn R. Millett 

Mershon Center & The Ohio State University 



Forum Hall 

Tuesday, October 29, 1996 

8 pm 

Reception in the lobby following the lecture. 



WE'LL CUT YOU A DEAL 



Bring this coupon to Kedzie 103 today to slice 50% off a 

personal ad for Halloween. Offer good through 

Novemt)er 1. Three day run limit. 



Natne: 



Phone Number: 



JWh. 



Please write ad copy in space provided below. 



^StEt^S' - 'i''i;'*'*»r' t^<2'^j*Jf * l^i"!! •2'2T."'y'*'*''i"i?^'2 '" ET^?"!!*!.*^. 



Robert LITTRELL 



For State Representative 



* Four month door-to^oor campaii^n to iiNten hi your cmict'nv 

^ Lxingtimt- Manhattan rraidtml, taxpayer and h(imi*own«r; 
married to KSU Faculty member 

<r Manhatun Education: MHS and K*State grad (1%7) 

* Commissioned and active duty service in the US. Army 
^ Law practice in Manhattan since 1973 

^ Strong proponent of education at all levels 



Robert Littrell has been a strong 
voice for the citizens af thb county in 
and out of court. He will continue with 
thai same vigorous spirit to fight fnr 
YOU In Topeka. Please feel free to call 
him with your questions and concerns 
at 539-7286.. 

Someone you trust. 
Character and commitment. 



P.y (or bv fcrfK-M I .■l.vU (.„ S...ir lt.-m>.iu..tiv. „iimt L\.ln. .1 k.Ho H,.... 




MOE 10 



TUESDAY, OCTOSIR 29, 1996 




CiJF PALMIfRO/Coll^Kin 

Car fire aftermath 

CARLOS D0T50N, Junction City r«iident, holds Ki$ daughter, Mercedez Oolion, oi the Riley County Fire 
D«partmant putt out o (irt in the \ 989 Mercury Tracer the Dotioni had been paisengen in The car, owned and 
driven by Daryl iackton, Junctiorf City resident, caught (ire early Monday oFiernoon on Kontos Highwoy 1 B one 
mile eail of Ogden. 

Jockson laid the breaks went out, and it lelt like lomething had blown up under the car, but Lwcaute the COr 
wo$ traveling up a hill, he was able lo slop, and the pasiengeri were able to gel out 

Doug Messer, Riley County assistant (ire chief, said it is unknown what caused the (ire 

"I couldn't soy for lure," Messer soid "There is indicolion thot the problem was in the Fuel line or fuel filter, 
but I can't soy for sure, because there wos so much domoge." 

Theresa Dotson, Mercedes's mother ond passenger in the cor, said the car exploded minules after ihey got 
out oF the car 

'We stepped out and the cor blew up behind us," TFiereto Dolson laid. "It wot juti like w* were in the 
moviei." 



Gardeners beware: winter lurks, 
saving roses requires preparation 



Putting your 
roses to bed 

TKew wtntifizing Hot will l<«*p 
unM ipr^ng 



JAMN SfOUOM 

turt rcpnnet 

As the cold of winter begins to set in, ilV tinw to put the 
roses to bed. To have h healthy rose gsrdcrt in Ihc spring, it's 
imporUnt to take proper care or the Rowers before winter 

"Once your plants arc dortnani, you can put them to bed in 
early November," said Alice Leduc, professor in horticulture 
forestry and recreational resources. 

Plants go dormant after the first big fneze, Lcduc said 

"Water the plants really well 
before the ground freezes. Then 
wait until It gets to be 2tl lo 30 
degrees at nighi, when you sec 
the tops to sun to get dry and 
wilt," Lcsa Sailor, Bluevillc 
Nursery manager, said. "After 
this, growers can start to winter- 
ise Iheir roses " 

The first step in preparing the 
roses IS to cut each individual 
plant d(.iiwn to about 3 feet, 
Leduc said. This will keep the 
wind from whipping at the plants 
and breaking branches off. 

"We u.<ie a mixture of soil and 
mulching material to make a 
mound ai the base of each rose," 
Leduc said 

When choosing the mulching 
material, use caution. 

"The biggest mistake gnvwcrs 
can make is to use leaves and 
grass as compost to make the 

mound" Sailor said "These will mat down and shed water 
away from the plant 



#^ 




Co*»r mound wi* tvojr. 



GM continues contract negotiations with union 



DETROIT (AP) The United Auto 
Workers said Monday it has no immedi- 
ate plans to strike Cieneral Motors Corp. 
despite iFic failure ot weekend contract 
negotiations. Talks rcMinie Tuesday 

UAW president Stephen Yokich said 
he is committed to reaching an agree- 
ment at the bargaining tabic and that 
GM^ 2l5,tX)t) workers would continue 
to work 

Negotiators met for about 1 7 hours at 
GM's headquariers, recessing jiisi before 
2 a.m Monday, two hours allcr the 
union's sinke deadline 

Once the deadline passed, the union's 
extended contract expired and it was free 
to call a strike Union locals can still 
strike with the national union's approval 
provided they don't have a kwal agree- 
ment in effect 

"These locals are going to have to 
take a look at it themselves," Yokich told 



a news conference at union headquarters. 

Neither the union nor (iM would say 
what was hi>lding up ihc talks, though 
Yokich s;iid several locals had "some 
sticky issues" that I i AW leaders decided 
to resolve before signing the national 
pact. 

(»M chief negotiator Cierald A 



Kncc'hicI repeated what he had said ill 
weekend fherc had been significant 
progress on many issues, but GM remained 
commuted lo secunng the flexibility it 
needs to become more compel Hive 



Leduc said the mound should be at least 1 2 inches wide winterize 



R«ad th« Cotlegian 

for all your 
tnformotion n««ds. 



and 12 inches in diameter This will help maintain an even 
temperature for the plant throughout winter. 

"After we've formed the mound, we'll come back in and 
cover with praine hay to help insulate the soil and keep the 
ground temperature from getting loo cold," Leduc said. 

The mound at the ba.sc of the rose bush is important, but it 
won't help unless ihe ptani gets water, said Phyllis Lamont, project 
manager at Morttculturc forestry and Recreatiunal Services 
Sailor said people can also u.se a rose collar or rose cone to 
help keep the mulch in place 

"With the cone, you should siill 

put a mound at the base of the plant. 

and you should be careful not lo let 

too much moisture accumulate in 

I he cone and mold Ihe stems," 

Sailor said. 

The last step is to just forget 
about the roses. 

'After the roses are put to bed. 
don't worry about them until the first 
of ApnI." Leduc said. 

In the spring, the mound can he 
gcntly rem used, as long as care is 
taken not to break off any new 
shoiits, Lcduc said. 

"To encourage new growth after 
the winter, we prune our plants down 
to 10 inches above Ihe ground," 
Leduc said. "This will help you get 
healthier, larger flowers " 

Lcduc said the cost of winteriz- 
ing ro.scs varies It all depends on Ihe 
mulch and the number of plants 
Leduc said the K- State ro.se garden, on the north side of 
Throckmorton Hall, has about SUU individual rose plants lo 




O Mm* batt befw* iiMi 
Q Pvun* bu^ to 3 (mI high. 

8uild ptolKliv* mound' ehw fceit. 



mX^ 



BOB 
NEWSOME 

Republican 
Candidate for 

County 

Commissioner 

District 3 

PjiJ fiir l^v thr iiMnmiJUt* to i*kt.( 



fflfccain 



The diploma y<>// 

can wean 




j( )S'rh:\s 



VARNEY'S BOOKSTORE GRADUATION FAIR 

Tuesday Oct. 29th & Wednesday Oct. .10th 
a Jostens representative will be available from l2-5pm. 





Kiom a inyikrtoui trd 
lotbkldcn liiid, Intccei^- 
ble 10 all tnji thr molt 
IntrtpM wtstcmcn, comti 
an eiutmtik of 60 to open 
up 1 fuclriMIng world ot 
ntuil. meio<ty, *nd 
movfmtrit Vbu'vt never 
Kcn inylhlrig quite like 
itils-thii Is thtit First time 
In AiiKrlci-4nd may nes^r 
agala 

Sunday, November 
3, 1 p.m. 



Call 532-6428 or cQmc to the McCain box office. 

Box (ilficf houn noon to S pro. w«kdiyi. VliA ind MC Kcvplcd Tlduti alio 
avillihlc M lb^ luiitl ouilru 

lUnui SiMf Banli ptuvldn ■ Iwf bu> mvln to mWi rvetta lor pMioni IS ynn m 
oliin foi druUi. <Lili Mini t>fllm M M7-400O. 9 lo S p.m. wnkd«y> 

All dun wd *nl>u )ub|*cl to ctungr wlUwul nolle*. 

llVruHU with dluUlltm nwy oil UZ-MU br *n«Ml))Uliy infemiMkir 

V rtfwntMl In pin by Hit ICwuu Arti ConuMwion. • itw vn7> *<vl U* 
™ hMionil tndownmii tot Uk Aiu. ■ federal t^oKy 

Ewnu in the hki Jln l^rlmTnincf ScrtM m lu^^ntd by iIm K-SI«t Fine Aru ttt 
ryUtn SU S«nt«R tlO Uw/cMMt «« 



Kent worked hard with 
Republlcum & Democrats to: 



i/ 



Cut tutes atsd manage 
the budget. 



/ 



S'rovide needed support 
for K-Slale and Public 
Gduculion. 



/. 



Build a stronger economy' 
and promote Job {:rtiwih. 



/. 



Reform state government. 



.\% a result, those of us In Ihe 
4i2nd District received: 



$1.3 billion in tai^ cuts atuf )■ state 
budget that acluully went down' 



Salary increases plus a share of 
tuition increases at K-State ahm^ 
with V>() million for Farrell Library 
and classriHim construction. $11.^ 
Pj^piipU increase fur public schiH)l*> 

S.VMl millittn buck in the Kansas 
econotny through a moratorium on 
unemployment taxes and enhanced 
tax credits lur job creation. 



Repeal of hundreds of unnecdcd 
rules and regulations, welfare reform 
lo keep a.ssi&iancc payments from 
being spent on drugs, a tough new 
Juvenile Justice Authoriiy, and a 5 
percent reduction in the state work- 
force while protecting K-State and 
education employees. 



Kent Glasscock provides leadership we can count 

on In Topeka. He deserves our vote on Novenil>er 5 

and we deserve his strong leadership for our 

district and our state. 

Paid loi try Glasscocii tor Stale Repressnlative. Jan Marks. Traaaurar 



P ♦• I f •■'■!' 



JMHiM»^tega»vit 



County Clerk 



As County Clerk 
I will provide 
fast, accurate 
and friendly 
service to the public. 



•WW, konsos.net/'^oflref 

Fawnkiv: OMJTMiroi Clan, (tor. (toAii^TMiuniM 




KENWOOD CD SALE! 





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JUNCTION, INC. M» Frt.il7;w.iM 



TUESDAY, OCTOKER 29, 199« 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 



PAGE n 



^^olvmpk: ■omkinc 



Jewell cleared in Olympic Park bombing 



Cuban investors attack 
U.S. sanctions, lawsuits 



AttOCMTID Pitts 

ATLANTA - For 88 diys. Richard 
Jewell stoically likHxl his ground, profe&sing 
his inniKcncc while he was branded the 
FBI's chief suspect in the Olympic Pirk 
pipe bombing. Finally cleared by prosecu- 
tors, ihe weight of suspicion lifted, he let his 
guard down and cried. 

The tears came Monday as he recalled 
the bodies uC friends injured by the blast 
and when he turned to his mother, who 
buried her head in her hand. "Mom, thanks 
for standing by mc and believing in me," he 
said, his voice choking. "I love you," 

Another emotion anger — came out 
as he lashed out at reporters and investigi- 
tors who had depicted him as the man who 
brought the specter of tcnorism to the Sum- 
mer Olympics 

Bui at the end of the press conference, he 
calmly delivered a message. 

"I thank liod that it has now ended, and 
that you now know what I have known all 
along." he said in a lirm voice, "i am an in- 
nocent man," 

ITic July 27 bomb blast at Centennial 
Olympic Park — the informal gathering 
place for spcctaloi^ at the Games killed 
one woman outright, was blamed for a cam- 
eraman's death and injured ntore than 100. 



Jewell initially was hailed as a hero for 
alerting authorities to a suspicious knap- 
sack and helping to evacuate the area. He 
gave numerous interviews until, three days 
after the bombing, the Atlanta Journal -Con- 
stitution reported he was a suspect. 

Reporters staked out his apartment com- 
plex for days and followed his every move, 
while Jewell refused to comrrvcnt. His moth- 
er, Barbara, in August tearfijlly begged Pres- 
ident Clinton to end the nightmare. 

"I fell like a hunted animal, followed 
constantly, waiting to be killed," Jewell 
said "The media said I lit the profile of a 
lone bomber. That was a lie. The media 
said I was a frustrated police wanna-be. 
That was a lie. 1 was, then and now, a law- 
enforcement officer." 

On Saturday, federal prosecutors gave 
Jewell's attorneys a letter clearing him as a 
suspect. To Jewell and his attorneys, the 
tetter was a weak attempt at an apology. 

"While the government can tell you that 
I am an innocent man, the government's 
tetter cannot give me back my gwxl name or 
my reputation," Jewell said. 

"In their mad rush to fulfill ^tr own 
personal agendas, the FBI and the media 
almost destroyed me and my mother." 

His lawyers plan to sue the Journal-Con- 
stitution and NBC for comments Tom 



Brokaw made in early news reports about 
the bombing. The Journal-Constitution on 
Monday defended its stones about Jewell as 
accurate and appropriate. 

A lawsuit against the FBI is being con- 
sidered. 

"I don't have enou^ words, I con'i cuss 
enough, to describe the way they have treat- 
ed this man," said Watson Bryant, one of 
Jewell's lawyers 

He also lashed out at the FBI about affi- 
davits released Monday that were used to 
gain warrants for searches of Jewell's home 
and other property in the days afler the 
bombing, saying they are fill I of half-truths. 

The papers, which a judge had ordered 
unsealed with names blacked out. quote 
several acquaintances speaking of Jewell's 
fascination with police work. They also 
quote witnesses who saw Jewell jn the vicin- 
ity of the explosion, but none who saw him 
handle the bomb 

"I think the Amencan public should be 
shocked at how little it lakes for the gov- 
ernment to get a search warrant." Bryant 
said. "Who are these people?" 

The FBI obtained a warrant to search 
Richard Jewell's property by telling a judge 
that he was fascinated by cop stuff and had 
a cursory knowledge of bombs 

But lite lO-pagc affidavit unsealed Mon- 



day contains no hard evidence that Jewell 
had anything to do with the explosion at 
Centennial tJlympic Park except being at the 
scene as a security guard. 

"I think It IS very distuthing to the Amer- 
ican public that with all the resources Ihe 
FBI had .. the FBI did not have a solid idea 
who committed this crime." Bryant said 
Monday "This affidavit is filled with half- 
truths and filled with lies" FBI spokesman 
Jay Spadafore declined to respond 

As he did after Ihe bombing, Jewell 
again Monday tried lo place the hero label 
on others, such as olTiccrs who placed their 
bodies between the jrackage and the crowd. 

"Whcn the explosion occurred, 1 saw 
my fellow officers and friends flying 
through the air I saw people lying on the 
ground hurt, badly hurt." he said in a trem- 
bling voice. "I moved people away from 
the unattended package and I evacuated 
people from the sound tower All 1 did was 
my job." 

Whai Jewell miw wants is a chance to re- 
store his image and lo try to puniue a career 
in the work thai he loves 

"Anybody who knew me knows I could 
not hurt another person. " Jewell said "I 
love people. I love children I am a public 
servant. ... I don' I look at law enforcement 
as a job." 



LUXEMBOURG ~ Americans who stie European companies do- 
ing buHness tn Cuba ^e countersuils in European courts, alter ilic Eu- 
ropean Union voted Monday to retaliate against a U.S. law it deemed 
unfair. 

The meaaun atlowa Europeans to couniersuc to recoup damages as- 
sessed in U.S. couiU under the Helms-Burton Aci 

The new law also strikes back at U.S. legislation allowing Wash- 
ington to glap trade sanctions on foreip companies investing in the oil 
MCton in Libya and Iran. 

"Equif^ied with this weapon of self-defense, we will be much bet- 
ter Me to get a genuine negotiation from a fair and balanced position," 
said EU Foreign Trade Commissioner Sir Leon Bntlan 

In Washington, State Department spokesman Nicholas Bums said 
it was inappropnale for the Europeans to retaliate 

"We'd like to see more talk from the Europeans about denKKr^ in 
Cuba," Bums said. 

The accord was reached after a last-minute compromise with Den- 
mark, which opposed proposals for retaliatory EU trade legislation, ar- 
guing it could mean an erosion of Danish sovereignty Bnlam was vague 
about the lompromise. 

Signed by President Clinton in March, the Hclms-Burlon Act allows 
U.S. companies to sue foreign firms that use property taken from 
American businesses after Cuba's 19S9 revolution li also bans exec- 
utives of such companies from entering the United States. 

Under the EU legistatioa which takes ciTecl immediately. Furopean 
mhonals who are sued under Helms-Burton and lose in a Li S court, can 
couniersuc in Europe to claw back the damages. 

The legislation also requires European companies to notify the EU 
if an action is started against them. This is intended to discourage Eu- 
ropean companies from settling out of court in the United Stales. 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Get the word out 



• DEADLINES 

Classified ods most be placed by noon the day be- 
fore Ihe date you want your od to run. Classified display 
must be placed by 4 p.m. two working days prior to ms 
date you want your ad to run. 



• HOW TO PAY 



All cbssifieds must ba poid in advance unless you hove 
an established occount with Student Publications Inc. 

Cash, check, MasterCard or Viso ore accepted. There is 
a $ 1 service cKorge on all returned checks. 



•CALL OR STOP BY 

To place your classified, colt 
533-6555. 

Place your classified ad in 103 
Kfldzie. 




000 



BULLETIN BOARD 




BUY HUllRADE 



VMooBaim 

(CmpulerCDIlMS 

rmwm.VBtk 

[ETC. 




BIIME*«>r 



wm$ 



W'.v',v llifiltiills com yamequy 



ATTENTION ALL »iud- 
enlsftr Grants mnti tchoh 
■rihipi avsilabte Ifom 
iponiortlfl No RepAy- 
n>anl«, avarlM SSS Ciiih lor 
collsga $$t lor inform*- 
lion: I600IJ43 M35 

ATTENTION FACULTY/ 
•TAFF, tinalet cruiia 
Janusiy 4. 1997 Savnn 
nighti Virgin Uland*. 
Cruite and airfsrs anly 
t900 Subjact to availabil- 
ity. Paolatta avantngi 776- 
7(Sl7otLori (800(707-0550 

BOOl Surprits your 
ffisndi this Hallowsan wHh 
• Collegisn partonal. Ttka 
(0% all with coupon In 
Campui Pbona Book. 

COME FLY Mtrh u«, K-Staita 
flying Club hai ftwa air- 

? lanes For best prices cell 
roy Biockway, 776-6736 
•rier 5 30p m. 

PAST FUttDMAISill- 
Raise SSOO tn five days- 
Greeks, groups, cluba. mo- 
tivated individuals Fast, 
easy- No financial obliga- 
tion IA00)S6Z-I9e2 Ex 33. 

HTTP :/AIVWW. PURE 
S0yNDMKT.COM WHERE 
emerging Muaiclans per- 
form their (ongi. World 
wide aipotura and dlatri- 
tHilion. (310iSS»-3E30. 

NEED A nevK idea for a fun- 
draiser? What at>out can- 
dl**? For more Informa- 
tion, call Linda, (9131474- 
3U3. 

NEW METABOLISM break- 
through. Loose S> 100 
pound* Or appfovad. 5% 
discount (8001776-9603. 



P«rtl«s-n-Mer« 



AOO A ectra touch of claat 
lo your naxl party. Call 
Wayne's Walei Party lo 
rem a pnriabie hot tub. 
637-7587 or 539-756V 

PARTY TIME? Go with a 
Manhatlsn tradition ain- 
eaig85i nam a hoi tub lor 
your neKl party Call W«t-N- 
Wild Mobile Hoi Tub 
flemala S37-ia?5 




100 



HOUSING./REAL ESTATE 



DELUXE TWO BEDROOM 
luXU'iou* apartment near 
taMput at 1200 Fremont. 
Diihwaatier/ dispoeel/ cen- 
tral air, no peta. SSBO 
S37-0428 

ONE BEDROOM FUR- 
NISHED aparlment neer 
campus at )0>7 Leramla. 
Laundrv facilltlai, IIGQ. 
537-0428. 

THREE BEDROOM BASE- 
MENT t450' month 1626 
Leavertwonh 776-677 J 

TWO-BEOftOOM. ONE 
batfi apartment, fireplace. 
good location, very nice. 
S»4184. 

1101 

For Itotrt- 
A|it. 

Unfumlshvd 



AVAILABLE NOW redeco 
rated two -bed room, cleen, 
quiet, nine morvih lease. 
most utililie* paid, off- 
ttreet parking, no pels, 
eatMM?. 637-£89 

FIRST MONTH'S one-halt 

f trice. One-twdroo m. poo I , 
autvdry regularly 9345/ 
mor)lt« with depoalt. Park 
Place Aparimanii aak 
abottt aparlrnent 13. 
63»-296l 

FOUR-BEDROOM SPA- 
CIOUS dupleN with fire- 
place, garbaga diaposal, 
dishwaaher, two batlt- 
rooma, wailter/ dryer, we- 
ter« traah paid. S880/ 
month. S37-2274 



Apartment Living 

At Its Bnt 
Large l-Betlrooms 


Sandstone Apn. 
Cambridge Sq. Apt>. 

V 


Hill invettmtnt 

S3 7 '9064 



FOUn-BEOROOM TWO 

aiMl one-half twtiv availaltla 
in November. 2530 Candls 
Crest. S7S0 Includes dish- 
wasfMr, waahar/ dryer, dla- 
poial and private patio. 
7Te-3S04. 

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 
One and three-bedroom. 
Cloae to campue. 776-1 340. 

LARGE ONE and ona-hall- 
badroom. Two block* to 
KSU. 1366/ month Water, 
trash paid. Central air-con - 

dilioning, balcony 

G32-«e«7 

MUST SEE 10 appreciate 
Very nice, newly remo- 
deled, spacious one and 
one- half bedroom base- 
ment apartmenl. Quiet, 
safe, nslght»rhood. Waah 
er/ dryer hook-up*. All util- 
ities wuwpt pfiona peid. No 
amoklng. Walk lo campua 
77«-it34 

ONf MOMTH rant free) 
Two-badioom available 
now t4B0 1026 oaage, 
tour block* from camput, 
Water and trash paid. On- 
site leundry facilities BulH 
in atudeni desk with 



shelves in each tMdroom. 
Call 776-3804. 

ONE-BEOROOM APART- 
MENT, avallabia imme- 
diately, near CiCo park, 
pool, flraplaca, large apan- 
meni, top floor, one year 
lease, no pat*. S30D.OO 
638-2649 

ONE BEDROOM NEAR Ag 
gleville avallabia now. 1124 
Fremont S326. Watar, 
traeh paid. Call T76-W04. 

ONE-BEDROOM, WATER/ 
traah paid, central air, weel 
aide location, po peta 
S32G/ monlh juhe laaae 
Call 687-4111 ot„Vt»r 
6pm 776-<»3t. ^r T 

PARK PLACE APART- 
MENTS leasing one, two 
and three-bedroom epart- 
nvent*. Two pool*, liot tub, 
tioraeshoea, volleyball. 
11. 



ROVAL TOWER APART- 
MENTS. Four-bedroom/ 
two bath available now Ex- 
cellent foommatB (toor- 
plan, fully equipped with 
atove, retrigerator, mi- 
crowave, dlehweaher and 
di>po*al On-eite laundry 
facilitiai, fitna** room end 
iacuiii*. Walking diatince 
to cta«t. Call 776-3804. 

TWO-BEDROOM APART- 
MENT, available imme- 
diately, near CICo park, 
pool, carport, tulcony, one 
year lease, no pets. 1430.00 
i3»-2»49 

TWO-BEDROOM APART- 
MENT, available imme- 
diately, near CICo park, 
pool, lower level, one yeer 
leaia, no pet* t400.00 
S39-2449. 

TWO-BEDROOM AVAIL- 
ABLE now near city park. 
405 H tOlh. S405. Water, 
traah paid. No pata. Call 
776-3864 

TWO BEDROOM AVAIL 
ABLE now near KSU cam- 
pus 1005 Bluamont (446. 
water, trash paid. No paita. 
Call 776-3004. 

TWO BEDROOM, ONE 

bath, washar/ dryar, many 
extras 1426 Beachwood 
Terrace, 1460/ month Call 
H»Mh at 687-9113. 

WALK TO CLASt. One- 
bedroom S260 per month, 
water, trash, gas, heat 
paid. Wildcat Property 
Management, call 

537-2M2. 

1tO| 

For Wirt 



FOUR BEDROOM HOUSE 
816 North 11th St. WK». No 
pets Avallabia Jan. V 
539^4277. 

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 
three and four-bedroom 
house*. Close to camput. 
776-1340. 

ONE, TWO and (hraa-bad- 
room for nonsmokar, 
drinker. No pel* pleata. 
638-1664. 

ONE, TWO, thraa-badroom 
for non-amoklng, non- 
drlrtklng, no pttt. S3»-1664. 



PERFECT IF you detira 

extra income. Apartmenl 
rents for 9330, three- bed- 
room rents tor 9S9S. Call 
for brochure, good income 

fiolential for investors. 
•00)397-2436, pagerf 
BUT. 



1896 SKVLINE. 14X60. two- 



liancea. shed 19500. 



pliancea 
53»^l»48 



THREE-BEDROOM, TWO 
bath, 14x70, '93 Skyline 
Sabre mobile home, elec- 
tric Move, refrigerator, cen- 
tral air/ heat, washer/ dry- 
at, garden tub, blind* and 
curtain*, kepi up nice 
Great landacaping. Call 
637-8175 or (3ie{947-6562 

WHY RENT? Purchaie a 
mobile home, price from 
$3850 payment* $138.25 
lot rem $116. Countrvside 
639-2326. 



Roomniato 
Wanted 



CARING CHRISTIAN family 
would like college girl to 
live in aacond *ema*ter 
Share home and aome 
maal* for some house- 
kaaping Send ratume to 
Box 6 da K -State Collegian. 

FEMALE ROOMMATE 

wanted for Spring semes- 
ter. Two-bedroom house 
with washer/ dryer, one 
block from campus. 

$212.60' month. Call Sandy 
639-3189 

MALE OR female wanted 
to share three-bedroom 
^00 a month plus one-hall 
utilities has washer and 
dryer. Call in evenings at 
632-8082, during the day at 

MALE WANTED for fur- 
nished basement. No 

smoking/ drinking/ pets, 
plesie Walk to KSU. 
63»-t5M 

QUIET. RESPONSIBLE, ma 
turs, *eriou* profs**ional 
seaks compatible female 
non smoker roommate im- 
medietely. Qutat luxury 
epartment, washer and 
dryar jnduifed. Near Block 
buiter. Contact at 
532-8636 8a.m.- 5p m 

ROOMMATE NEEDED to 
ahara nice two-bedroom 
mobile home in Radbud 
Eatatet. Call Guy at 
S39-3S03 or e-mail at graf- 
flK8kartaae.net 

ROOMMATE WANTED to 
share two bedroom house 
close to campus. Call 687- 
8030 aak for Mark 



MALE ROOMMATE for 
Spring Sen^aster. Two 

block* from campus, ihree 
from Aggievitle WAsher/ 
dryer. 8117/ monlh plus 
one-third utiliiiea 



SPRING SEMESTER. One- 
iMdroom spartmant. $34S 
plus utIIHiee Call 687-8763. 

SUBLEASE VOU cant get 
cloaar to campu*n One- 
bedroom apartment plu* 
extras; laundry Spring '9T 
awneatar Call 63»-(l606 



2G» 



SERVICE OIRECTORV 



^^1**"^ 



A PERFECT re- 

•uma and all your other 

ward processing need*. 
Laaar printing. Call Branda 
TTi^iSo. 



Airtemottve 
Ir 



ROVAL PURPLE PAINT. 
•OOV A CLASS. Quality 
collision repairs. Qiass re- 
placement, vandalism 
claims. 776-6920, 1100 'C 
Hosteller Rd. 12 BIks north 
of Wal-Mart) 8:30- 6:30 M- 
F. 



FREELANCE PROOFREAD- 
ING accurate and on-tims, 
sarving personal and busi- 
ness account* Call 
639-6026 




EMPLOYMENT.'CAftEERS 



H«l|> Wanted 

Manhattan City Ord|. 
nanoe 4S14 assuraa 
every parson equal ap> 
partunlty In securing 
end holding employ- 
manl In any liald of 
worli or Wmk for whlcli 
hml ttt. la pfafiaHy qitalt- 
nad ragardlaea of raea, 
aaa, inlTltarY atatua, iNa- 
ebtllly, reilalon, age. 
oolof, national origin or 
eneaalry. Violatione 
abould be reported to 
the Dlractor of Human 
Raaowrces at City Hall, 
•ST-OOM. 

The Colleatan eannet 
verify the financial po- 
tanttal of adverttaa- 
mante In Ihe Employ- 
mant/Cereer claaalftea- 
tlan. Reader* are ad- 
vlaad to approaoli any 
Buch employmant op- 
portwitlty with raaaen- 
ebia caution. The Col- 
lagl«i> urgaa aur read- 
era to oantact I ha Bai- 
ter Bualnaaa Bureeu, 
■01 8E Jafferaon, To- 

Raha, KS e«ei>T-11M. 
I1S»32~04M, 

$1750 WEEKLV poaiible 
mailing out circulara. No 
experience required Begin 
now. For info call 
(2ai2)298-t33e 

ACHIEVER*. ENVI 

RONMENTAL company ex 
pandrrig locally, seeking lo- 
cuaed people wilting to 
lake charge and make mon- 
ey 637-7600. 

ATTENTION ALL Studanisl 
Over $6 Billion in public 
end private sector grams 
and scholarships Is now 
available. Alt students are 
eligible. Let u* help For 
mora information call: 
(S00>263-648e axt. F67e87 

AiJOITIONRf PAID role* 
evailabie: need people to 
ad in sort video segment* 
for KSU training program. 
Acting experience nol re- 

?uirsJ. Call Jerri at KSU s 
CC for info: 632 7041 

EDITORIAL ASSIS- 

TANT/ Clroylallan 

Clark: Parmaneni part- 
time poaillon requiring 20 
hour* per week for indi- 
vidual to manage and 
maintain mailing Hat of 
14,000 record*: provide 
clerli;al lupport for corta 
apondance end collection 
of expiring kubacrlptlon*: 
end manage data baae and 
raMfde lor publishino pro- 
^Cl«. Excel lent paopM and 
phone ikjlls re<}uired. Po- 
altion also includes article 

research, laci variticaiion 
and praol reading tor e ver- 



iely of printed publice- 
lions Organisation, accu- 
racy and attention to detail 
a must Flexible schedule 
available. Send cover let- 
ter and resume to: Kantas 
4-H Foundation, lie Um- 
berger Hall, KSU, Manhat- 
Un.KS 66506. 632 5681 

FEMALE DANCERS 

NEEDED. Must be over 
18, attractive and depend- 
able 16 hour work weak, 
average pay $300- $600 
Or Lovas 639-0190. Tues.- 
Sat. after Bp.m. 

FREE TRIPS and CASH 

Find out t^ow hk,ndreds of 
Student representatives ere 
already earning FREE 
TRIPS and LOTS OF CASH 
with Ainarlca'a 81 
Spring Sreah companyl 
Sell only 15 trips and travel 
freel Csncun. eahamaa, 
Maiatlan, Jamaica, or Flor- 
)dal CAMPUS MANAGER 
POSITIONS ALSO AVAIL- 
ABLE Call now! TAKE A 
BREAK STUDENT TRAVEL 
(8O0I 35 SREAKI 

HELP WANTED: Earn up to 
S600 per week assembling 
products at homa. No ex- 
perience information 
(5041646-1700 Department 
KS6438 

HOLIDAY CASH. Need 

full-time/ part-time work or 
axtra cash for ttw holiday*? 
Wanted profe**ional, am- 
bitious, motivated people 
parson. 637-9334 

LEASING CONSULT- 
ANT. Part time/ lull time 
Upacale apartment com. 
pleii seeking individual to 
sssiit with iaaiing. Part- 
time during school, full 
time in summer. 3 OPA 
Sales axpariertca preferred. 
Outgoing personality and 
excellent people tkills. 
Training provided, Sertd re- 
sume to: PO Box 483, 
Menhattan, KS 66505-0483 

LIFE ENRICHMiNT 

THAINEIt: Responsibii- 
tties include personal care 
and meinlenance, client 
programming, and record 
maintenance. Lifting re^ 

3uired. Certification as a 
ehabilitalion Aide. Nurses 
Aide, or knowledge of PT 
OT pretstred S6.93 per 
hour. 20 hours per week. 
Monday through Friday 
from 10b m. to 2p.m Ap- 
plications accepted through 
Friday. Novomtiot 1. 1996 fcr 
applications and fur- 
ther information contact: 
Human Resources Director 
Big Lakes Developmental 
Center, Inc 1416 Hayes 
Drive Manhattan. KS 66602 
776-S201 Monday through 
Friday Ss.m. to 4:30p.m 
EOE'AA 

LIVE IN GRADUATE a**i* 
lantship available tn the De- 
partment of Housing and 
Dining Services tyeginning 
Spring Semester. Contact 
Family Housing Office at 
539-2097 (or irilormalton 
Deadline for application. 
October 31, 1996 KSU is 
an equal opporiunity ern- 
ployer KSU actialy aaekt 
diversity emong ita em- 
ployae*. 

MAKE UP ta tS.OOf 

IsoHr. Need 12 happy, de 
pandable. enthuaiaitic peo- 
ple for sdvertieing promo- 
tion No experience necae- 
**ry. afternoon and even- 
ing shifts available $6.26/ 
hour plus bonuses. Apply 
in person 1p.m. to 6p.m. at 
2601 Anderson, second 
floor, suite 205 Llae All 
Stale entrance, upstairs, 
second floor 

MCAT INSTRUCTOR need- 
ad for Manhattan area. 
Must have 30* on MCAT, 
or spacitlite in related 
area Kaplan alumni pre- 
ferred. $15/ hour starting. 
II tntaraited. call Oabra at 
1-eoO-KAP nST 

NATIONAL PARKS HIR- 

INQ -PosltiDni are now 
available at Netional Parks, 
Forest* and Wildlife Pre- 
serves Eiccelfent benefits 
filu* tionusesi Cell: 
2061871 3620 ext N6 7687. 



PART TIME WAREHOUSE 
and delivery person at 
Faith Furinatura. Pieese 
apply in person. Faith Fur- 
inature Eaet Hwy 24 next to 
Sirloin Stockade. 

POLICY RESEARCH/ In- 
formation System Analyst. 
InterHab: The Reaource 
Network for Kanaat with 
Dtsebilitias seeks e creative 
sflif-sterter to conduct and 
analyie statistical reaesrch, 
and manage a amail-of- 
hce nehworked micro -com- 
puter environment (IBM 
competiblel. MS Office fa- 
miliarity preferred. To ra- 
aaiwa mai*. Mil«tl»MMni 
f913t2)5-S10S (vftleer 
19131235-5190 (TTV). or 
ihab'^ink.org (e-maill. A 
full position description 
and application instruc- 
tions will be provided 
upon request Send 
resumes InierHeb. Inc 700 
SW Jeckson St Suite 803, 
Topeka^ KS 66603-3758 Ap- 
plications accepted only re- 
ceived or poitmsrksd not 
later than 11/16/96 Inter- 
ttab is an EOE employer 

REFLECTIONS PHOTOG 
RAPHV ia aaeking Santa's 
and Santa a halpara for the 
upcoming holidey aaaaon 
Day. evening, weekend po- 
sition available. Call 
539-1650. 

ROOF TRUSS Manufac 
turing Plant 5107 Murray 
Rd. 776-6081. 

SPRINO BREAK 1887 . 
SELL TRIPS, EARN 
CASH. AND 00 FREE 

Student Travel Service* is 
hiring campus represen- 
tatives. Sell 15 trips and 
travel freel 1 1 Cancun from 
$419. Jamaica from $419 
and Florida from 1119. Call 
1800) 648 4849 lor inlor 
mation on ioinmg Ameri 
ca's *1 student tour opera- 
tor. 

STUDENT SECRETARY/ re 

CeptionisI lo begin work 
mid-November. Musi be 
able to work 20- 26 hours/ 
week continuing through 
spring, summer, fall, etc. 
Must be willing tO work 
during school breaks. 
Must ba computer llt- 
arata and well varsa^ In 
WordParfact and Wfir>d- 
ows. Responsibilities in- 
clude telephone answer- 
ing, word processing, fil- 
ing, use of dictaphone, 
scnedulmg appointment*, 
and a variety of other of 
fice duties. Starting salary 
commensurate with ex- 
perience. Applications can 
be picked up in the Office 
of the Vice President for In- 
stitutional Advancement. 
122 Anderson Hall. Dead- 
line for aabmlaalaii Of 
application le Wadnae- 
day, Navambar •, 
«.-OQp.m. 

sx 



WANTED 10 people who 
want to lose weight end 
meke money. 666-0266 for 



400 



OPEN MARKET 



4101 



12 FOOT, FIBERGLASS V 
hull boat with trailer and 
accessoriat $400 Call 
587-8763. 

BEER SIGNS, tool*, book*, 
furniture, estate jewelry, 
antiques, coilectiblvs. thou- 
sands of curious goods. 
Time Machine Antique 



Maul and Flea Market. 4810 
Skyway Dr between 
Briggs and airport 



Briggs 




CABLE DESCRAMBLER kit 
$14.95. See ALL the chan 
nets (800)752 1389 

FOR SALE: New car/ truck 
hood protector (one half 
bra) $25. 776-1448. Will fit 
almoit any vehicle lust 
call! 

FREEI- CELLULAR hand 
held phone- free* Battery 
freel Charger freel Leath 
er case- free! Activation- 
You pay nothing Call 
1913) 

GOVERNMENt SUR 

PLUSH New Combat 
boots, saftey too boots, 
overshoes Wool blantiets. 
gloves and socks. Field jack 
els. Camouflage clothing. 
Sleeping bags. Also CAR 
HARTT WORKWEAH Mon 
day- Friday 9- 6 30. Satur 
day 9- 6. Open Sundays 
until Christmas 12- 4. St. 
Marys Surplus Sales. St. 
Marys, KS 19131437-2734. 

LOWEST PRICED CO i. cas 
satte tapes, movies, TV s 
VCR a. home slereo tya 
lem*, Sega and Nintendo 
*y*tems end game*, guni, 
[awelry and much, much 
more. We buy. tell and 
trade Ce*h Pawn and Gun. 
1917 Ft. Rilay Blvd. 
776-3332. 

TEMPCO GOOSEDOWN 

coats, new condition Men 
and women mt medium 
776-4544 



PiMmltHrR to 
■uy/»«ll 

FOR SALE: Two couches. 
Futon S50 each. Truck rail; 
truck mat. $50 each. May 
deliver. Call 537-39>32 

JERRYS WHOLESALE car 
pet. Carpel remnants and: 
vinyl remnants 2501 Slagg 
Hill Road Monday- Friday, 
8:30a.m.- 5 30p m Sat 
8a.m. • 12p.m. 



AnUqu— 



ANTIQUE SALE! Satur 
day. November 2 from 
10am- 6pm and Sunday. 
November 3 from 11am 
4pm Pottort Hall. Cico 
Park. Oealara from llva 
atatae offering oak furni- 
ture, glassware, china. 
calm. Jewelry, dolls and 
toy*. Admlaaion $2.50. 
For more information 537 
7466 Sponsored by Pilot 
Oub of Manhattan 

TIME MACHINE Antique 
Maul and Flea Merltet 7000 
aquare feet, 4910 Skyway 
Dr. tMtwean Brlgo* end air- 
port 63^-4684 



6«m|Mrt«n 



MANHATTAN CATHOLIC 
School* PTO is giving 
away a Pentium 120 com 
outer, MS-Offlce Pro and 
Canon BJC 4100 printer 
worth $2476 retail. For 
drawing detail* arKi tickets. 
contact Lair Gauche, 1131 
Moro. 776-3302. Drawing 
Nov 12 



Psteand 



ONE YEAR old Blue Heeler 
need* a home. Frtandly 
end good with kids 30 
pounds dog food included 



lor good owner Call Steve 
776-3012 

PARAKEET SFECIAL- 

Fancy $12 39 liinited time 
Pets N-Stutl. 539-9494 



8t«r«o 
Iqulpfnant 



KENWOOD BOXSO ampli 
fier Two 12-inch pyle subs 
in box. S260 total Call 
687-4166 



TRANSPORTATION 



siol 



Autoniobtl** 



1378 VOLKSWAGON Dash 
or, sporty, good tondilion, 
interior like new. very de 
pandable $1700 or best 
offer 537-4149 fvennigs 
and vneekfinds 

1984 TOYOTA Cressida. 
luxury a^ddii Power eve- 
rything, overdrive, cruise, 
sunroof, runs great, de- 
pendable. cl(jdn Somu 
body damage $SO0. 
537-0315 

1S8G CELICA. live speed, 
aun roof, power every 
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apeed, 16V. S2K. excellent 
condition $7500 

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1993 RANGER Splash with 
topper, blue, $3000 nego 
liable, David 1913)238 8464. 



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> 1^ «8t pW f^Jk^^'>»^l^-^ 



PAGi n 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1996 




eff IPeterson 




n. 



For Kansas House of Representatives, 66th District 



Two 4th 

Roberts 




Two AftAincticans..,J«ff Peterson and Ovrts C 

wishii Aeach other v^'ell in thfir fall campaigns. 



Practical, Effective Represent^Hnn 
Vote Republican Jeff Pet' 
Nov. 5th General £le< 

Political Advertiswmt'nt Paid For By Jeff Pctertcin tot State ReprnwiUiitlve Campaign, WtUiam R. Purkw. Treas, 






iM 




hroughout the semester, the Collegian 
explored candidates, issues and forums 
in connection with this year's election. 
For easy reference, the Electronic Collegian 



developed an archive to Storehouse) 
Collegian articles dealing with the election. 
In this special edition, the candidates respond 
to the questions you wanted answered. 



fftrr^j^^^llfyrffTT!^ :'i.H-l'j/^I^.^M-jfi^ 



Questions 

^^k Following poll conduded by the Konios State Collegion staff, theie ore tfie queitions you raid you wanted 

onswered by itie condidotes Other l»uei hove been answered in a series of articles througKoul the post weeks 
ortd con be found in ifve Electronic Collegion orchives al (http: //collegian. ksuedu/electionj. 



How do you define family volues? 

What is your stance on abortion? 

WKot's more imporloni, cutting the notional debt or cutting toxof ? Why? 

Should the government subsidize IwalHl core? 

Should the government help pay for colla^o? 

What should be done about drtigs? 

What should be done about wotfara? 

Movt/ important is protecting the •nvironmont compared with economic issues? 

How much of a role should the United States play in foreign affoirs? 

How much powsr should the federal government have over the states? 



president 




u,s, house 



FAMILY. CLINTON. Our first cl^allenge is to cherish out chikiren ond to jtrengltien 

America's loniiliai Fomily ii ttw Foundation of Amaricort life If we have ilronger tarn 
ilies, we will have o stronger America,* Clinton soid POLI. Dole said his values ore 
love of God, country and brtiily; commitment lo honesty, decency and persorral 
responsibility, ond selF-relionce tempered by a sense of communis He said he will 
use the bully pulpit of the presidency to speak out on imporlont moial issues of the 
doy KROT. No response 

ABORTION. CUNTON. Prochoice. DOtl. fmWh. PtltO/t. Perot sold he is prochoice 
"The government should not intrude on a woman's personal decision lo have on abor 
lion This is o choice ll>al should be mode between a woman and her god," he said. 

TAXES. CUNTON. He said he is committed to balancing the budget while providing target- 
ed tax cuts for educotion, childreanng of>d horrwbuying He sold he will continue to 
work to open foreign morlits to Americon goods OOll. Ho said his plon ollows for 
a balanced budget ond lower tojies, and it will bo Ion;: e the budget in six years 
KROT. Perot said Congress must poss o constitutional omendnienl that requires a 
balonced budget with deficit spendirtg only in national emergencies. This will help 
reduce the nolionol debt Taxes should be reformed to begin paying oft the $5 )- 
trillion nationol debt 

HEALTH. CUNTON. The government should subsidize heolth core through full funding of 
worrten's, infants' ond children's programs to expond nutrttionol services for mothers 
and the if children ond wording with stoles to expand Medicaid covoroge lo uninsured 
people OOtl. Dole said he believes in offering subsidies to help bw-mcome 
Americans by health insurance, but tw does not think the government should take 
over the heollh-cors industry He soid he supports protecting, improving and slrengtft* 
entng AAedicore KROT. He loid the government should not take ony medical deci- 
sion owoy horn doctors and patients 

COLLEGE. CUNTON. hie said government should poy for college through offering refund 
able tax credits to students in the first two years of college, calling for tax deductions 
for the cost of college tuition and training, increosing the work-study program, 
increasing minimurn P^l Grants ond offering $ 1 ,000 merit-based grants to the top 5 
percent of high-school groduotes DOli> He said government sfiould help pay for 
college by increasing funding for student loans, keeping interest rotes low for parents 
who lake out loons For iheir children, increasing tfve moximum Pell Groni oword for 
the most needy students and creating education investment occounts lo encourage 
low- ond middle-income porents lo save for their children's college educotion. 
KROT. No response. 

DRUGS. CUNTON, hie said he supports elevating the Office of Notional Drug Control 
Policy lo full Cobinel-level status, developing o comprehensive drug-testing program 
tor the federol cnminof-juslice system and increasing the number ol border-patrol 
agents DOlf . Dole soid he virould increose the wor on drugs by speorheoding the 



i 



creation of community-bosed anti'drug coolilions, encouraging the entertainment 
industries lo embroce a no-use, zeratoleronce message in the products aimed for 
Americo's youth and enhonce the antidrug role of the Notional Guard. 
KROT. Perot soid he would increase spending on oddicfion ond educationol pro- 
grams, punish those who try to sell drugs with o strict sentence and establish ort inter- 
national treaty thot tfte United Sloles will tight drug production and smuggling any- 
where in the western hemisphere. 

WELFARE. CUNTON. He soid he believes in granting states flexibility to reform their own 
welfare systems through waivers ond ensuring worti is o better deal itran welfore by 
increasing the minimum wage and expanding the Earned Incorrte Tox Credit 
POLE. Dc^a said his welfore-reform plan will allow moKimum Flexibiliiy lor sloles lo 
implemeni reform by ending the federal entitlement, require able-bodied welfare 
recipients to find work within two years and put o hve-yeor lifetime limit on welfare 
payments KROT, He said o job that pays well is the uhtmate v^lfare reform Perot 
said he does not believe in denying unwed mothers benefits. The govetnntenl needs 
to stop sending jobs that pay well to other countries by signing agreements like 
NAf TA ond GAR he said 

ENVIRONMENT. CUNTON, He supports banning nuclear weapons testing, requiring 
industries to disclose information oIjouI toxic releoses ond increosing ttte number of 
chemicols industries must report He also proposes hghting aHempts to close natioriol 
parks and reforming the Wetlands ond Endangered Species programs to protect the 
environment white lessening hurdles for homeowrters DOU. Dole soid he hias voted 
for and helped poss every imporloni piece of environmenlotpfolection legislation in 
the post 25 years. Ht also said he will continue to support policies that keep the envi- 
ronment sale ond clean, that protect property rights and allow stales and local com- 
munities to meet their individual challenges KROT. Perot said preventing pollution is 
more costeffeclive than cleonmg it up Regulation is not the onswer, but providing 
individuols and businesses incentives to do the right things will help 

FOREIGN, CUNTON. "Where our interests and our volues are ot stake, and where we 
con make a difference, America must lead," Clinton said DOU. Dole said his gooli 
ore to maintain U.S. economic, political ond military occess ta key regions. KROT. 
No response 

POWER. CUNTON. He believes states should hove tfie flexibility in reformirsg their 

Medicaid programs ond the ability to apply for waivers to reform their own welfare 
progroms DOU. Dole said he wonts lo allow slates Flexibility in redesigning ifieir 
Medicaid and welFare programs, allow stoles ifie flexibility to stop welfare poymenis 
to unmarried teens and give sloles flexibility to meet the environmental chollenges of 
their stole He soid he corries o copy of ihie 1 0th Amendment around with him at oil 
limes. The 1 0th Amendment grants oil powers not given to tfie federal government to 
the stales KROT. No response. 




John frieden 



Jim Ryun 



FAMIIT, FRIEDIN It's important to hove close families thot help ond support eoch other. 
Families should sloy together, work logetfier. worship together and love one anattser 
W» can't promote good family values by leaving people in helpless poverty 
RTUN. They ore dehned tuy tath fomlly becouse eveiY family has its own set ot pri- 
orities CLACK* Each individuol hos an obligation to do their best for themselves and 
iheir family. Those who don't will get bred out of (he gene pool 

ABORTION. FRIfDiN. The question of abortion is best left lo the woman, her family and 
her God Most people don't wont poliliclons inlerferir^ with thot decision 
RTUN. Pro-life. CLACK, it's your decision, right or wrong If the government gets 
involved, we know force will be invoKred. 

TAXES. FRllOiN. The budget can be bofonced if sotne hard choices ore mode. Once you 
begin deoling with the budget iuue, you con pursue o common-sense tax-reduction 
program for the working doss and small businesses RYUN. We con bolonce the 
budget ond loke core of the debt with tox reduction This will generate more |obs ond 
more loxoble revenue ar>d provide for lax relief CLACK. The government is o drog 
on ihe ocoiomy We hove lo cut taxes, and we hove lo cut the deficit 

HEALTH, FRIEDEN, The government already subsidizes health core We need to stort con- 
sidering some form of o nationol heollfvcore plon. Health insurance is unoffordable or 
unovailoble for too many pec^ RYUN. AAedicore ond Social Security must lie pre- 
served Health insurance should trovel wilh people when ifvey lose or change jobs, 
offering coveroge for o grace period A greater percentage ol fieolth-care costs 
needs to be lax deductible for llie lelf-em^loyed. CLACK. No, the government should 
not subsidize fieollh care The mort yoa gM governrrwnl out of health core, the 
cheaper it becomes 

COUEGE. FRIIDiN. Any person wontittg to continue their education shouldn't be denied 
occess because of o lock ot funding. Educotion is the best investment in the future. 
That investment includes student loons, Pell Gronls ond assistance lo students ihot 
need help to move forward RYUN, Student loons need to be avoilobte and ensured 
OS on avenue for students to continue their education CLACK. The government 
olreody pays For 80 percent ol college l>ecause it toxes parents and many students so 
heavily they con't afford college We want the government to reduce itself so ihoi 
people have the money lo educate themselves 

DRUGS. FRIIDIN. Wc need stronger enforcement and better efforts to slow the How of 
drugs ocross our borders That isn't o sofvHon in and of itself It must start ot the local 
level with families and educotion. RYUN. M need responsible people In teodership 
who will fig hi drugs and provide programs that discourage drug use CLACK. 
Legalize them Prohibition doesn't wodc That vras proven wilh olcohol Instead, prohi- 
bition mokes it profitoble. The large profits creote violence among drug dealers over 



turf ond money. 

WELFARE. FRtEDIN. Something is wrong wilh o system thdl keeps fomilies opart ond di*- 
courages people from going lo worL. The welfare reiorm Congress potsed teems lo 
be step m tfve right direction by placing peoplt in |obs and keeping families togeth- 
er There are concerns llval It foils to meet the needs of children and needs to be nson- 
ilored closely RYUN. We need to provide people who hove lost their |obs or ore in 
on unfortunate situation of needing welfare a reosonoble length of time, five years, 
for either relroming or hnding onotfier job We need to provide help wFien people 
need it but not let them depend on it for life QACX. We need to reduce government 
taxation so people will be able to afford to toke core of themselves insteod of betting 
on the good nature of their neighbors 

ENVIRONMENT. FRIEDIN. We only hove one environment, ond we must preserve it. 
Public lands should not be privatized becouse itiey ore on asset to the public and 
should be protected We do need to work on environmentol issues with some eco 
nomic logic RYUN. The environment is important and needs lo be protected We 
need to bolonce environmental concerns with reosonoble scientific evidence ond 
bring o lilHe more reoson into some of the Environmentol Protection Agency require 
menis CtACK. If we are reolly interested in preserving the environment, vve will pul 
the responsibility on the people cbsest to the problem ond empower people to do 
what's right. 

FOREIGN. FRIIDIN. The United Stotes shouldn't be o worldwide policeman From a miti- 
tory stondpoinl, when we intervene in some country's offoirs, we need to hove o 
clear locus and cleat lime frame For entering and leaving Humanitarian and econom- 
ic issues should be assessed cose by cose, but os a world leoder v^ do hove a 
responsibility RYUN. II we hove a set purpose For intervening m onolher country's 
offoirs thiat is agreed upon by both houses of Congress and the president, then we 
should be there If we are becoming o police force, then I have question t oboul our 
involvement CLACK. People interact through dollors and bullets As long os we inter- 
oct with dollars, we should hove as much involvement os we can afford while keep- 
ing our bullets lo ourselves 

POWER. FRIIDIN. The federal government has o role to ploy, but tliey are in a position of 
trying to be oil things to all people ond they can't They need to let states artd local 
units ol government moke policy and handle programs tfiey're in a better position to 
hondle RYUN. The federal government should return more power bock to Ihe tlotei, 
allowing slates lo control certain decisions ond economic issues This gives the stales 
o greater opportunity lo serve the needs of the constituency CLACK. Both state and 
federal governments should hove what the Constitution soys they should hove, not 
what the courts mlerpret they should Fiove 



UeSe senate (dole seat) 




HOW DO I RIAO THIS VOTIIIS' OUIDEf 

SnP I. fieod lh« qu«}lioni. 

ITIF 3. Th« iitM di*cutl«d it in bold gray type, 

and eoch condidole't noin* ii in bold bbck type 

flW 3. An oileritk (*) dtnolet ifKit lh« condidale U 

ifse incumbent. 

fflP 4. t( llw candidole'i nam* it in a black box, 

the condidol* it o Democrat. If th« condidoto'i narrw 

it in a wtiil* box, the candidalt it a Republican. If 

1^ condidotc'i name it in a gray box, ttw candidate 

ft a ttiird-porty candidoM. 



FAMILY, DOCKINO. "Government con help families by pcovlding lt»em with the tools they 
need to succeed in raising tfieir kids — luch as sofe neighborhoods, good schools 
ond affordoble access to college ' RROWNRACX. Brownbock said government 
does nol set our cultural values, so it should reverse 'onli-work and onti-himily biases 
in our tax and welfare systems.' 

AIORTION. DOCKIF40, Docking said she ii prochoice 'I oppose federal funding of 
abortions, except for rope, incest ond ihe life of the mother " 
RROWNtACK. Brownbock said he oppoies abortion other than in cases threolen^ 
ing ifie life of tfve mollser, rope or incest. 
lit TAXES, DOCKINO. She said her First priority is o botonced budget This it possible even 
with targeted tax relief IROWNtACK. A member at the House Budget Committee, 
he cited hit role In putting together o balonced budget plan. He sold the tax code It 
unfair and should be 'o Rotter, foirer and simpler tax code — one ttsal rewards worli 
ond success rather titan punishing it ' 

MIALTH. DOCKINO. "I oppose creoling a huge govern rranl program which would moke 
rodical changes to our health system. I do support balonced, incremental, coutiout 
reform," the told. IROWNftACK. H» told he advocates moderote, groduol reform, 
which would keep insuronce companies From denying coverage for pfeexitting condi- 
tions, guarantee portability of benefits From one job to the next, erKouroge medical 
savings occounts and allow KtH deductibility of health insurance lor the self-em played. 

COLUOI, DOgci NO . Docking sold the wants to keep ttodent loons strong, consider tax 
incenthrei ond continue student grant progromi It OW NtAC K . "The Republican 
Balanced lodQit Plan Inoeoiei ititiralNiiitQf tfudent loam by 42 percent from 
1996 to 2002,' Srownbed i^. 

DRUGS. OOOQNO. Site told the lupporli o hi^frpronged oltock on drugs: firil, loogh 
pufllihmeni; and lecond, education and treatment BROWN! ACK. He lald ihe fed- 



erol government should support stole ond locol efforH and educotion ond treatment, 
OS well OS assisting in enforcement of anli^drug laws 

WELFARE. DOCKINO. 'V^ must reform the welfare system from one which hos unfortu- 
nately encouroged dependency, into one which provides |ob training and educotion 
and places people in jobs,' Docking soid RROWNBACK. ftrownbock toid welbre 
titould be handled by stole and local government, which he said would 'restore llse 
traditions of individual responsibility, lomify stability, self-retionce and economic 
opportunity" 

ENVIRONMENT. DOCKINO. "I strongly oppose the reckless oltempls ol the current 

Congress to dismantle the mony accomplishments of our environmental laws," the 
said She said she is dedicated to environmental protection 
tROWNlACK. "Economic growlh is vital for environmentol progress. It takes o 
heolth y, growing economy to offord the lechnologicol mondolet of environmentol low. 
Further more, odvoncet in technology, which lieneht itte overall economy, will olto 
benefit the environment," he said 

FOREIGN. DOCKINO. 'The struggles hy power m regions of the world, ond the prolifero- 
Non ol weapons reinforce the importance ol being oltentive to our long4erm defense 
needs ond being involved in world affairs,' Docking said 

tROWNRACK, A member of the House International Affairs Commillee, Brownbock 
toid he helped deal wilh Bosnia, North Korea and Haiti, among olhen 'ki lite 
Senate I woM continue to pursue a policy of only committing U,S. troops when our 
tiraiegic and vital Interetis are ihreoiened,* he told. 

POWER. DOCKINO. Docking said better communicotion is needed between the levels of 
government, but she soid she it concerned tfvol decentraliiollon will shift tax bsMdem 
to the tlslet RROWNRACK. "Only whol It allowed under the Conitllutton, which 
meons the federol government hot vottfy too much power now,* he told. 



u,s. senate (kassebaum seat) 



v^ 




PcrtRobwta 



FAMILY, THOMPSON. Paranli taoching children o tirong work tlhc in which <h« mother 
hikai cars ol )h« childran. ROSMFTS. Two-portnt family whare Iowa and rMpacl i| 
tougKl ar»d lh«re is o chonc* for acofKynic opportunily. 

AS0RT10K. THOMPSON. Prochoic*. ROHmS. Pro^ih. 

TAXIS. THOMPSON. VA con cut both. W» con boJonc* lh« budgat with laftovar laxu. 
We can put Iok craditi on tmoll-leval butinaiias, kike monay from pollutar) and hove 
planty of inonay left ovar (or aducotjon, Social Sacurity and Madicara. ROftlRTS. 
Both can raally be dona ond naad to ba dona, but I think cutting dabi ii rnora impor- 
tant, bacouM w« can't kaap ipanding monay wa don't iHiva to tpend. 

HtAlTH. THOMPSON. People can't afford haolth core Somebody naadi to Kalp tham 
ROtiltTS. Govarnmeni should be o portnarship ond pr»ida o lafefy net lo others 
con hova haohh cora. 

COUiOi. THOMP S ON. Yev. through tox cradili. Tha govarnmanl naadi to proyida ilu- 
dent loom tOtlRTS. Yes, govarnnnani hot o rola to ploy in aducahon. 

MUOS. THOMPSON. No lolution othar than kaaping kidi aducolad. We naad to kaap 
kkli active and Fnoka tham faal imporlant ROUITS. Tha limpla solution ii to jutt 
say no. We con also incraase the panollias From drug troFhcking. 



Wf If ARE. THOMPSON. The kay is skilled job training hx recipients and tax credits (or 

small buiinatsas ROIIKTS. Kaap progrom oi faderol level so no one goes hungry 
and have a safety net, Wi olso con put work incanttves on and run better taKpoyer 
and recipient progromt 

ENVIRONMENT. THOMPSON. It's o port of economic luuai Wineed to start looking at 
the cost benehi It's all about the h^ture We need to hova cleon air and woier Foi the 
Kjtvra ROURTS. \A^ naad to prioritize environmental response Tha form bill is the 
strongest environ manlol bill ever passed in Kansas We need to work with the federol 
government using sound science. 

FOREIGN. THOMPSON. Wa need to hova o strong bond with the United Nations and 
help countries uphold democracy. Everybody need) to poy o fair tfure ROBERTS. 
\M need to lofaguord tha notionol interest, moke foreign policy strong and pre- 
dictable, and do o better job of oddressing what our notionol interest actually is 

POWER. THOMPSON. As little ai needed ta mointam control at the local level W» 
should strive for o notional framework of standards ROURTS. I hope it doesn't 
interfere at oil They shouldn't try to bankrupt local government 



questions 

^^k Following a poll conducl«d by the Kansas State Collftgian staff, these ore the questions you said you wanted 

answered by the candtdotes. Other issues hove been onswered in a series of ortictes throughout the past weeks 
and can be found in the Electronic Collegian archives ot (httpy/cotlegian. ksu.edu/electionj. 



Which is more importont, lower property IgxM or higher school funding? Why? 

What should be done about walfara? 

What is your stance on abortion? 

How importont is the •nvironiiMnt when compared to economic issues? Why? 

What is your specific stance on gun control? 

How high do the rcgwits universities rank in importance to funding? What is more 

impoftoni? 



kansas senate 22 




Lone Of««n 



TAXES. SCIIRUM. fteltevas solas ta;( ond income tox should help with the burden on prop- 
arty tax She soys she believes in tax foirness. Siva said property loxat hova bean hit 
hard in Kansas for o long lime OIKN. Said she believes there is o bolanca thot 
con be raoched School hjnding is a prioriy but, if wotched closely, property taxes 
can go down while funding goes up. She said this has happened in Konsos in the 
post yeof 

WELFARE. SCHRUM. She believes people should work if they ore obla. She said some 
people cannot work, tfvough, for o variety of different reasons. Sfte said slw believes 
in getting people mvofved and people taking responsibility for their lite. OlflN. She 
said slve supports the new welfare reform arKi believes people sl>ould work if they 
con. She said Kansas is oheod of tfva gome when it comas to waffore and believes 
people will be given more of an opportunity for gobs with tfte new reform 

ABORTION. SCHRUM. Prochoice OUIN. Pro<hoica. 

ENVIRONMENT. SCHRUM. Did not address the economy but did soy tha anvironmant it 



very important issue. She soid rivers in Konsos hove gotten ta the point at which 
canoeing and other activities ore difhcult ta do because of unclean water 
OIHN. Soys tfvara must be a bobnca. W» hove the technology to rrnake things bet- 
ter than what tf«y were Businesses must lake responsibility for this 

OUN. SCHRUM, Supports tha Brody Bill She said she does not support conceoled 

weapons. She said she believes, though, ttvot guns m the home ore fine. She does not 
wont to worry hunters, tfvough OUIN. She said she supports the currant \o^ ond 
that she does not support ttva carrying of concealed weapons She soid guns for sport 
ore hne. 

REGENTS, SCHRUM. She soid she does not support Woshburn University's entrance into 
the regents system and feels ttve regents ore very important ta this district because of 
K-Stote OlflN. Does not support Woshburn University's entrance into the Konsos 
Board of Regents Believes the regents are a very important issue She believes 
K-Stote is o priority, aspacioUy in District 22. 



kansas house 66 




Jeff Peterson 



TAXES. HOCHHAUSIR. She said she odequole furtding for schools is tha most importont 
issue. Tha growth in tha economy ortd growth in appraisal of property mode up ilia 
difference, so schools ore not offactod odvarsafy PtTfftSON. Would not reduce 
property taxes ifvoi would be detrirrvental to education. His hrst priority is to o tirortg 
puWic-educotion system. 

WELFARE. HOCIMAUSER. Supported o welfar»reform bill thot would dlow raciptanli to 
keep more of ttw eornings they mode wfwn they went to work ond nak have llveir 
benefits cut off completely. PfTIRSON. Supports extending the welfare program ta 
the states 

ABORTION. HOCHHAUSIR. prochoice PITntSON. Supports current lows saying abor- 
Hon IS the mother's choice until the fetus con survive without har 



ENVIRONMENT. HOCHHAUSIR. Said the two can be balonced, and specihc coses 

merit different ocltons rvimSON. Said he doesn't think this district would hove thot 
type of conflict. This is an oreo desig noted for business growth Supports projects like 
tha porks progrom. 

GUN. HOCHHAUSIR. Does not support concealed<orTy low PfTIRSON. Said this is a 
federal issue and supports tha ossoulHveapons ban. Does not support □ low permit- 
ting people ta corry corsceoled weopons 

REOENTS. HOCHHAUSIR. Said sh« has alwayi viewed K-State as the premiere economic 
resource of this community ond knew she would have to go to bottle for K-State 
PfTIRSON. Wonts ta help keep higher education strong statewide "Tfwre's some 
need for strong leodership for higher educoNon," he said 



kansas house 62 




TAXES. UmiElL Ha. I priority is educotion OtASSCOCK. There is no finer or more 

important Issue than (he copocity of Kansas to educate its brightest young people and 
prepare them for roles m (he community so they con help build tfva collective future. 

WELFARE. UTTRILi. This could create a brge homeless population thot would feed crime 
ond social unrest Ws hove to make sura we don't gat loo puniNva in tfvase coses. 
OiASSCOCK. Said he agrees with the new tegislotion but thinks it will be challeng- 
ing Concerned oboul children in families who reoch tha fiv»yeor limit. 

ABORTION. LmiElL Prochoice OLASSCOCK. PrcKhoke 

ENVIRONMENT. LITTREIL The anvironmant is nsore importont than economic issues. It'i 



Kent OkiiKocIc 



hard to meosure noturol beauty in ecorvomic terms OiASSCOCK. There has ta be o 
balance between industry and environmental preservotion We hove lo realize wa 
don't hove a prislirve environment 

OilN. liniSli. More deaths hove resulted horn misuse of handguns than if they ftod not 
bean ovoilabia OiASSCOCK. Favors conceoledcorry low and strict gun regulo 
lions 

REGENTS, LITTRILL Also favors regents hjnding and has strong byolty to K Slate 

OiASSCOCK. Strongly supports handing Kaniot Boord of Regents institutions, espe- 
cially K-State 



state board of education 




DO YOU SUPPORT TEACHER UCENSURE, WHKH DOISNl RiOUIRE TfACHIRS 
TO KNOW ABOUT AU THE SUBJECTS THEY TIACHT 

LYNCH. 'If we ware lo do that, a person could laoch phytks or chemistry without 

hoving had physics or chemistry " HKL This needs work, or schools will k>sa speciol- 

i lotion 
00 YOU SUPPORT QUALITY PERFORMANCE ACCREDfTATION, WHICH 
REQUIRES ALL SCHOOLS TO MEH CERTAIN STANDAROST 

LYNCH. Supports QPA, which she soid makes schools occountable for Itoching 



HILL Opposed ta QPA dictating oil Khools will be run m the same way, but sup 
ports tf>e assessment testing aspect 
DO YOU SUPPORT CONSOUDATION OF KHOOiS? 

LYNCH. Sovereignly lies wi)h the stale, and consolidation is sometimes in iha best 
interest HHL Towns die wfien icfwols move away, ond small scfsools are essential lo 
rurol atmosphere. 



Scott Hill 



county commission 




DO YOU SUPPORT A COUNTY ADMINISTRATOR, MANAGER OR FACKATOR 

POSITION? 

McCULiOH. The county commiuion is basically o policy boord. We moke the deci- 
sions and ore responsible hsr making sure ifvey're executed. The county needs to cre- 
ate o position to execute tfwsa decisions. MWSOMI. I'm oppo s ed ta the concept 
for three reasons: One, it ir^reoses the cost of county government, two, the citizens 
ond taxpayers have much less contod and influence with o county monoger than ihey 
do their county commissioners; three, it increases the size of county government. 



DO YOU SUPPORT THE PROPOSAL ON THE BALLOT FOR THE UC? 

McCUlLOH. This is o good site, I ohvoys liked this site batter in that it puts the 
police in ifte center of ifw community. You don't wont ta build the Toj Mohol, but you 
don't want ta build something so chaop that you'll ba poying for itte mointanarvce for 
yeors. MWSOMI. I support the concept of a new jail, and I strongly support our 
police department. But Nawsoma is nautrol about this proposal 



county clerk 




OALJTZnt Worked on the odmlnlitrotlon (^ tha U.S. Daportmant of Agrkultura 
gront in K-Stola's extension offica, tha conference divition of CortHnuing Edwcatioo 
and various volunlaar boards in tf>e community 



VAROO. htas worked oi on occountant In the couttly treosuraf'i elRce and is a mutu^ 
d fund occountani and incometax preporar and consultonl. 



ballot issues 



ISSUE 1. BARS and FOOD. 

THE ISSUE WOULD DROP THE REOUIREMEKT OF DRINKING E5TABUSHMENTS 

TO HAVE 30 PERCENT Of SALES COME FROM FOOD . 

PRO. Thl» )«tui would help local bors that ore struggling to meet fho quota. 

CON. Thit JKue would moke it harder (or student} to get tnexpensive food. 



ISSUE 2. THE IMC. 

THIS ISSUE WOULD APPROVE PUNS TO BEGIN BUILDING A NEW LAW- 
ENFORCEMENT CENTER AT SETH CHILDS ROAD AND FORT RJLEy BOULEVARD, 
WHICH WOULD INCLUDE A JAIL, PATROL AND RECORDS DEPARTMENT, AND 
INVESTIGATIONS DEPARTMENT. 

PRO. This issue would replace the current (ocililies, which have been called 

inodequale 

CON. This issue would be expensive, costing $10.B million in loles taxes. 



voting precincts 




Vote TWP-3 




Word 1 Monhottorv Public Library 


JulieHe ond Poyniz Ave. 


4-6 


U/MfiBank 


3049 Anderson Ave 


1-2 


Hunter's Island Community Center 


1000 SMonhotton Ave. 


5-1 


Manhattan Arts Center 


1 520 Poynti Ave 


2-1 


Woodrow Wilson School 


312 N Juliette Ave 


S-2 


Eugere Field School 


] 700 Leovenworth Sl. 


2'2 


Bluemont School 


7)4 Bluemonl Ave. 


5-3 


Lee School 


701 lee St. 


2-3 


Army Reserve BuiWing 


7)5 Gfiffiih Drive 


5-4 


Whorfon AAonor 


2)01 ClaNmJioad 


2-4 


Northview School 


300 Griffith Drive 


5-5 


University Christion Church 


2800 Cloflin Rood 


24 


Vineyard Christian Fellowship 


2i00 Casement Rood 


5-6 


Monhotton Jewish Synogogue 


) 509 Wreoth Ave. 


3-1 


first Preibyterion Church 


801 Leovenworth Si. 


5-7 


Marlott School 


2715 Hobbs Drive 


3-2 


UfM House 


i22IThurjtofiSl 


5-t 


Manhattan Area Technical Center 


3 ) 36 Dickens Ave. 


3-3 


Meodowlork Hills Retirement Home 


212) Meodowlark Rood 


5-» 


Amanda Arnold School 


)435 Hudson Ave 


3-4 


Derby food Center 


KSlole 


5- 10 


Stoney brook Retirement Community 


2025 Little Kitten Ave 


3-5 


Northvtew School 


300 Griffith Dt 


5-11 


St Thomas More Church 


2900 Kimball Ave 


4-1 


Roosevelt School 


1401 Houston St 


Word 6 Wis^lew Community Church 


3001 Fort Riley Blvd 


4-2 


Education Center 


2031 PoyntzAve 


TWPl 


Peace lutheron Church 


2500 Kimball Ave 


4-3 


KSU Foundation Center 


2323 Anderson Ave 


TWP2 


Living Word Church 


24 1 Johnson Rood 


4-4 


Redbud Estates Clubhouse 


Redbud Esiaies 


TWP3 


Hunter's Island Community Center 


1000 S Monhotton Ave 


4-$ 


Weitview Community Church 


300) Fori fiiley Blvd. 


TWP4 


Colonial Gardens Clubhouse 


3000 Tunie Creek Bhrd 



the responsible parties 

City /govern m«nt «diton Nicole Kirby 

Vifualf coordinotor: Scott M. Lodd 

R«portars: Lillian Beebe, Br«e Bisnelte, Scott Conner, Andrew Froncis, Seth Gurss, 

Debbie Mollis, Jeremy Kelley, Miranda Kennedy, Cecily Rodriguez, Matt Spurgin, 

Jill Story 
Arfweric: Matt Hawkins 
Precinct grapKkt Heather Hollingsworth 
Mug Konnifig: Don Holmgren 
iUctronk Colbgbn vofen guide and archive! Kody Guyton and Kevyn Jocobs 




— ^ ^ 



- -I 



ansas state 



E^p. Date »/00 
Kansas State Histxica) Soctety 
NeMSpap^r Section 



COLLEGlAl> 



{HT^://cOUl<tl*M.KSU.iDU/ ) 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1996 



Vol. 101, No. 48 



Senate race centers on party politics 



' One void * One vort 




BwrorsNOii: 

Thit ii #w tonrti porl in a 
Mrwt of artkln onalyzing 
iha iuuH and condtoote) 
ihat will bt on liw boliol 
Nw.5. 



Ont voici • ONE von 




ly o fiwo j •Ivctwni? Hw 

Coll^gwn liMpt track of ih 
Eladion '96 arlictM on iht 
\AM) 01 |hi1p://colltgian.luu 
•du/«UcHon). 

¥ SECURITY 



Miff *tl(« 

While Bob [)ole campaigns across the 
nation for the presidency, some of his fel- 
low Kansans arc campaigning in ckiim his 
vacated scat in the IJ. !^ Senate 

Rcpubhcan Sam Urownback, who ua.s 
elected to Congress m 1 W4, and Demiu'rat 
Jill Docking, an investment broker who has 
not previously run for nfTice. are the front- 
runners in the race. 

The campaigns center lar^jely around 
party politics. 

The last year in which Kansans elected 
a Democrat to ihe Senate was Wlil 
[>ocking said she want.s to change thai tra- 
dition. 

A July 28 Kansas City Star article said 
Docking was alarmed to see Republicans 
take over the U.S. House and Senate in the 
1994 elections. Sfie said the government 
was leaning loo far to the right for her tastes 




and for what she 

said she tfiinks are 
the tastes of most 
Kansans. 

"The last 
election was the 
first time 1 
remember being 
nervous as an 
American about 
what happened" 
Docking said in 
the article."l mean, we swung so far to the 
nght." 

Her concerns aboui the direction the 
political scene seemed to be swinging, 
prompted her lo enter the Senate race. 
Docking defeated former governor Joan 
Finney to advance from the primary. 

"If you elect me to the US Senate, 1 
promise you balanced decisions (hat place 
the inlerests of your family and Kansas 




Docking 



above 

partisanship," 
Docking said in a 
Kansas City Slar 
profile in July. 

Docking, who 
married into the 
political dynasty 
of her husband, 
father-in-law and 
grandfather-in- 
law. is seeking 
votes from moderate-Republicans and 
Independents in her bid for the Senate scat. 

DtK'king's opponent, Sam Brownback, 
spent his last two years in Washington, 
DC, as a member of the fireshman class 
bent on cutting the budget. He ran for thai 
office on a platform of three words 
reduce, reform and return. 

In his May 17 speech to announce his 
bid for Dole's Senate seal, he said this 



Brownback 



year's Congress has done much toward 
reducing the federal government and 
reforming. He wanted to use the Senate seal 
to move further toward the third R and 
return to the values which built the country. 

"This dec I ion is about restoring the 
American dream, because these next few 
years must be years of restoration. We musi 
focus on, and deliver on, restoring the 
American dream — restoring society and 
restoring faith in our fijture. That is why 1 
am running for the United States Senate," 
Brownback .said. 

Docking and others might be wary of 
the number of Republicaas taking office, 
but flrownback defended the GOP at the 
Republican national convention. 

"Kansas has long been a Republican 
stale The secret to our success is simple 
We have established a sweeping Republican 
majority, because we are the party of ideas. 
We are the party of inclusion. We are the 



party of the future." Brownback said. 

The issues in the campaign are many 
Among them are taices. abortion, balancing 
Ihe budget, and funding for education. 

Taxes are always an issue in any gmern- 
ment campaign. Both Brownback and 
Docking have signed pledges related to 
taxes. 

Brownback signed a Taxpayer Protec- 
tion Pledge, which opposes any increase in 
the marginal-income tax rates He said he 
supports pro-growth, pro-family tax relief 
and a $500 tax credit, which would be fund- 
ed wiih monies derived from shnnking the 
government. 

"Kansans are taxed too much. We need 
lo cut taxes," Brownback said 

Docking advocates balanced, moderate 
tax cuts that are paid for and do not con- 
tribute to the deficit, according to an issues 

• See RACE Page 10 



Perimeter test 
to shed light 
on campus 
safety issues 



(( 



Ws ar« providing o 
service >o shKlenIs in 
ihot we fiope lo 
•nhonce people's 
perception of safety 
ort campus. The more 
light ihot exists, the 
more safe people will 
feel. 

• MHOOeWT 

rVTMVUI SMOt N 

AlCHTKnMM ENGt«Bt« 

AND CS nSSMNT 



ASNUT WlMlT 

til IT ref<ificT 

A student group focuses on perime- 
ter lighting to find how much light is 
reaching crosswalks and sidewalks on 
campus. 

The Illuminating Engineering 
Society is conducting a campus-lighting 
survey in which it measures light levels 
on Denison and Manhattan avenues and 
Claflin Road The findings of the survey 
will be submitted to facilities to inform 
them on areai of campus that need 
increased lighting 

Oreg Gehn, fifth-year senior m 
architectural engineering and lEiS presi- 
dent, said he thinks the group is provid- 
ing a service to students 

"We are providing a service lo stu- 
dents in that we hope to enhance peo- 
pled perception of safety on campus. 
The more light that exists, the more safe 
people feel." he said. 

Gchrt said internal campus has prop- 
er tight levels. He is just concerned with 
the exicmal areas on 
campus. 
^^^^ Lyie Hays, litth- 

year senior m 
architectural engmccr- 
ing and lES treasurer. 
said increased lighting 
ii important around this 
time of year 
"Right now. with 
daylight-savings time, it 
is getting darker earlier. 
There are more people 
on campus laie at night 
Anytime more light is 
present, people feel 
safer," Hays said. 
lES, along with 
help from the Lighting 
^ ^ Systems Design class. 

^^ T y took light readings on 

sidewalks and 
crosswalks Monday 
through Wednesday nights. They look 
readings every 20 feel 

"We are using illuminani readers in 
order to see how much light is reaching 
the sidewalks and crosswalks," Hays 
said. 

Light levels are measured using a pho- 
lonieter, a device used to conven light lev- 
els to readable measurements. The read- 
ing are recorded in footcandles 

A foolcandle is a measurement that 
shows how much light is hitting a sur- 
hcc. A classroom should measure 35 
footcandles. 

Jenny Tonyes, senior in architectural 
engineering and lES vice president, said 
sidewalks should be one lo two foot can- 
dles and a crosswalk should be two to 
three footcandles. She said most read- 
ings they were gielting were not reaching 
these levels 

Brett Krug, senior in archilcciural 
Mgineenng, said some areas were as 
low u .08 footcandles. 

Tonyes said lES serves to promote 
Ihe illuminating engineering profession. 
She said lES currently has more than 20 
active memben. 

Clarence Wiiers, lES adviser and 
head of the architectural engineering and 
construction science department, said 
the club was started it K-State in 1987. 
He Mid lES does surveys as special pro- 
jects every few yean. 

"We did a meanuetnent in 1991 on 
iniemai campus. There have been a lot 
of improvements made there They used 
our last survey to upgrade the lighting," 
Waten said. 



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Leaves in the beeze 

IE AVE S SCATTER ocfoss the lield in front o( Anderson Hall Tuesday. Winds in the Monholton area guited more tbon 40 mpb throughout the doy. 



tftANOON WNfn/Colls9.an 



Petition to change minutes causes 
Moore Hall governing board uproar 



► Sorcostie remarks 
iporlfed □ petition to 
change the woy 
fninu'ei ore token at 
meetings. A motion lo 
moke the change 
foiled 26-4 



Chuu IWUX CHAaUION 

vijir writer 

Once an issue has been recognised, a motion made, 
seconded and voted on, it's over and done with, as far 
as Joe Ashley is concerned 

Ashley, president of I Ik Moore Hall governing 
board, said a recent petition brought before the board 
was recognii!ed. read aloud and volcd on. 

The petition he referred to n one prcscnied to the boanl by 
Bill Luton, Moore Hall lestdcni, at the (ki. 2 1 meeting 

The petition said board secretary Adam LaCJree put 
loo many sarcastic remarks and libelous comments into 
the minutes. 

Luton brought ihe petition, with more ihan 4() sig- 
natures, which requested to change the way Ihe minutes 
of Moore Hall (iuverning Hoard meetings are recorded. 

"li is definitely an inaccuracy that we did not rec- 
ognize the petition We did and discussed it for an hour 
last week and again this week." Ashley said 

Luion presented the petition in what Ashley 
described as an almost threatening manner. 

Ashley read it lo himself. Then a motion was made. 
seconded and passed to read ii aloud 

Once it was read out loud, a general uproar ensued, 
he said, because of the language of the petition. 

The text of the petition was wnllcn in a libelous 
fashion, Ashley said. 

It atuicked LaUrec. both personally and professionally. 

"If Ihe whole point is to gel rid of lib«.-lous language, 
ii would be a good idea for him lo leave out libelous 
slatemenis of his own. " Ashley said 

"The board referred il lo the chief justice to take to 
the judicial board, bul we really ha\e not, because we 
need a ccmplaint from Adam " 

Chief Justice Jason Linenberger said ttie only per- 
son the board would lake action against would be the 
original author, but so far no one has taken credit for 
the work 

"We cannot bring J -hoard actions against all 47 peo- 
ple. It^ impossible We do nol want to do that, and we 
400*1 iMcnd to. We can't," Linenbcrger said. 

AMey said the hoard has more importani things to do 
and the petition issue is noi productive Ninth- floor repre- 
sentative Ben Reser said the group spent more time on this 
one issue than on everything else so far this year 



"I think there's a lot more lo this than jusi the min- 
utes. It's so petty It's got to be more than just the min- 
utes," Reser said 'The most important thing is that we 
did recognize it " 

Moore Kail has a constitution, and it is nol null and 
void, Linenberger said, 

Copies of the constitution were available during the 
elections, which were held the first two or three weeks 
of the school year, de^icnding upon when different 
floors held their meetings 

"We make changes every year, and people vote on 
the revisions," Ashley said "It pa^ed overwhelmingly" 

Linenberger said he found it ironic that the people 
on the board arc returning from tasi year 

"Adam ran uncontested," Lincn-berger said. "Adam 
realizes this is a pctiy issue " 

At the board meeting Monday, Linenberger made a 
motion to change the format of the notes. 

It was seconded and discussed, and 26 people vot«l 
against changing the format of the notes. Four voted to 
change the format. 

Ashley said he would like lo sm the issue die quietly 

"If it gels bad enough, it can be considered a disruption 
of a campus otganiialion. At this pomi ii isn't, but if ii 
continues, we may have lo take action." he said. "I would 
say there arc quite a few people ^vho are unhappy" 

Luton siill said the board must foll«)w ihc rules and 
thai il is not above the law. 

"Wc have been lold by one of the mcmbcm of the 
judicial board in this building thai it was taken lo 
another venue in a difl'ercnt building for review to see 
if they can seek full prosecution," Luton said. 

Moore Hail resident Tim Lytic, sophomore in horti- 
cultural therapy, said he thought he would get into trou- 
ble because he stated how he feels about the minutes 

"I wish they would talk to me directly and clanty all 
this," Lytic satd. "As far as I'm coocemed, they wanted 
to pursue it further" 

Lytle said he still thinks the way ihe minutes are 
written is insensitive and wasteful, and the wishes of 
some people are not being heeded. He said HGB 
should be for the residents of Moore Htll and not for 
the boatd^ plans. 

"They said it waa an attack on Adim^ chancier and 
an attack on HGB. and ttS not." Lytle said 



K'State athlete 
wins schalarship 
for academics 



Ihmn McCoeaiiei 



Who said athletes aren't smart? 

Senior center Jason Johnson has been chosen 
ii one of 1 6 Scholar Athletes by the National 
Football Foundation and the College of Fame for 
1996. 

As a studenl-aliilele winner, Johnson will 
receive SItt.OOO for post-graduate study 
Additional money will be awarded to some of 
Aie winners a I the awards dinner, which will be 
Dec. 1 at (he Waldorf- Asiona m New York City. 

included in the additional money will be the 
S25,0O() Draddy Seholuibip iwardcd to the top 
scholar-athlete. 

"It^ a great opporttmity for my education. It 
is aomething that I will tuve to sit down and 
evaluate and see what I want to do," Johnson said 
■bout the opportunity for poat-graduaie educa* 
tkm. 

Each athlete muit meet a number of criteria 
to be eligible for the award. Athletes must be in 
their final year of eligibility, have a grade point 
average of at least JO. have shown superior aca- 
demic application and performance, have out- 
standing football ability as a first team player, 
and have demonstrated outstanding leadership 
and citizenship. 

"I'm immensely ptoud of Jaaon," Coach Bill 
Sqyder taid. "It iant an award that you take 
li|titly. It ia a prestigioua hoAat." 

This il the third time since Snyder has been 
ai K-Slate duit a Wildcat athkte lua been award- 
ed the scholarship. 

"Il juat shews (hat we an getting great stu- 
dents in our program here at K -State.' Johnson 
said, "li just shows that it is ooeafthe best uni- 
venibes in the country bolb aMdiinicBlty and 



Johition has a 3.1 OM in neifceiinc, The 16 
•ward winacn ibia yev bed u ■vwnt OPA of 
' 1.737. 



PAGE 2 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOtER 30, 1996 



24 HOURS IN REVIEW 



NATION WORLD 



• WOMIN VANDAUZE MUSS WOtLO CONTIST fttZU. SiidMn 

women iturmed q shuwroom TiMibay ond imeared cow dung and coal lor on lur- 
nilur*. locki and »oap> mode by iponiori of naxi monlh's Mitt World b«auty 
pageant Officsft otteiied the women, who belteve tHa pogeoni damttoni women 
and moinly benefitt coimetict companiei Police chorged ihe 16 women with trei' 
potitng, unlowful oisembly and otioull They were to appear in court Wednetdoy. 
Firtl staged in 195 1 , the Mist World confevt hot been iloged the bn four yeofi in 
Sun City, Soulh Africa. 

• MAD-COW CRISIS CONrMUES. AggrovolBd by Franch proteth, o 
Gorman ttntai, new scientific evidetKo and Sfitivh retofve. the vMirriiome iisveof 
mad<ow diseote doininatat the European Union agenda todo;^. 

The ) 5 EU him minittert meet fiere to Mek meaturei lo boost the bMf marlMt 
ond support cattle formers in the walte of the modcow criiit, which began wfllf 
Btiloini admission in March that the diieose found in its f>erdi oppeared linked to 
o deadly biam illness in humons Expectations that the meeting will turn into o thre*- 
doy marathon already show how (or the modcow crisis has divided the EU. 

No matter what else the form ministers decide, it teems certain the seveiHnonth- 
old EU ban on Bnltsh beef eitportt witi itoy in ploce following new scientific evi- 
dence published m Biiloin lost weel. The study provided the deaml fink y«t 
between mad cow disease and its human equiyolent 

• SUICIDE BOMB IN TURKEY KtUS UX. As a police car pulled up lo o 
police station Tuesday carrying o woman detained lor queitionirtg, sfte detonated 
o sutcide bomb that killed herself ar>d ftve others. The blast in the eotlern town ol 
Sivos killed three police officers, the woman, a mole accomplice (ir*d a paster-by. 
Nine people were wounded There was no cbim of responsibility, but Kurdish 
rebels previously have used femole suicide bombers against police poitt arsd mili- 
tary inslalbliors In other violence Tuesday — o IwJidoy commemofoting Turtey't 
founding 73 years ago — clashes between Kurdish rebels oi>d Turkish troops in the 
mountains of southeastern Turkey killed i 1 people Guerrillas lulled ) 4 toldieri in 
early-morning fighting near Dlyorbaltir There were no rebel catuolliei, but in other 
clashes around the region, 27 rebels were killed 

• TKKER-TAPE PARADE FOR WO*U> SERIES WINNflL Hundreds of 
thousand) of New York Yonkee Ions reteosed I B yeors of frutirolion Tuetdoy with 
on enormous blue<jnd-white ttckertape pofode through the Conyon of Heroes lor 
the World Series champions. People scaled trees ond hung out tkytcroper windows 
for glimpse of the players who ended the longest cframpionthip drought in 
Yankee history The Yankees hove won 23 World Series title t, the most of any leom 
in baseball But the lost time they pulled it off wos in 1 978. City Hall ettimoled the 
crowd at 3 5 million A porode for the New York Melt after their \NoM Seriet 
championship 10 years ago drew an official crowd of 2.2 million. 



SPORTS 



• THREE CUBAN PUYERS SUSPENDED FOR UFE. Three Cuban boseball 

players - including two highly regofded omoteurt - were susper>ded for life by 
then country's sports authority Tuesday and o Cuban- American wot orretled on 
chorges ol trying to help players defect 

(kinned were shortstop Germon Mesa, pitcher Orlando 'Duke' Hemondei ond 
catcher Alberto Hernandez They were occused of putting ol least one ogent in con- 
tocl with ployen he wonted to lure from the islond 

• HOSPITAL DISCHAKGiS lAJIL WOODS. Tiger Woods' Mw wot dis- 
charged from □ hospital Tuesday after spending four days undergoing letls and 
observotion lor chest point 

Woods, 64, was admitted to St. Francis hospitol early Fridoy oAer arriving in 

Tulsa to woich his son play in the Tour Championship ot Southern HiHs Country 



CITY STATE 



• STAH MYS TRIBUTE TO KASSEBAUM FOR HER 
SUPfOtT Of ARTS. President Clinton, Gov Bill Groves and 
Kansas' cuiiurol community poid tribute to retiring Sen Nancy 
Kosseboum during o Slotehouse ceremony Tuesday for Iter sup- 
port of tlw oris and hunnonilies 

They hailed het efforts in getting reluctant congressionol 
Republicans to extend funding for the Notional Endowment for 
the Aril for live yeors, and her support tor the Nationol 
Endowment for the Hunsonities and Iheir stole counterporl orgo- 
nizotioni Graves, who presented Kosseboum with the 
Governor's Arts Award, said ihe senator has provided a voice 
of common sense and compromise ond noted she hod fended 
off efforts by fiouse conservatives to rtmke deep cuts in cultural 
programs 

• N3WIR RESTORED TO MAJORITY OF KANSAS 

CITY. Electricity had been restored today to nearly all the 
175,000 people in the Konsos City oreo who lost power dur 
ing o freak foil blizzord that pulled trees onto utility lines across 
ifw region About 460 households remained without power 
Tuesday morning — six doys after the storm. Crews liove been 
working doy and night to restore power. 

The brgest oreot ttilt without power Sunday were m 
Johnson County, in older Kontos City suburban neighborhoods 
such as Proirie Village and Leowood Most of that service was 
restored by Tuesday. 



POLICEBLOTTER 

ftaporri Ota tQh*n dirkcHiy from ifi* doily ^> ^ (^ K Stoto cmd Rilay Counfy 
po)k« (i«pOT>iri«nit Bttcaurt ol ipCK* ci^Mroinh, w« do iwt liil whaal lochi or 
mlfiio' ttoltrc v'lololiofi'i 



K-STATE POLICE 



« MONDAY, CKT. 28 

Al3t13p.m. P»><Ddta tlMa. 
SOB Suntw Am . itporttd itw lli«lt ot 
D ItllfltVOfW loit wot (400 

Al 4 p,m, K Sioi* Pnlic* tnimA 

• TUESDAY, OCT. 29 



At 1ttA4 p.m. <] iwovihicl* 
occidf^i (xcufrtd at itit Mw^innti 
Kiilttt ft«och Muwum ol All Ovnog* 
wdi Wn rt*on 1500 



Hit kigi oJ Bud ii^ Ironi o 
ih* Mtl pviine toi ol #!• iportt 
piH of KSU Smdiwn 



Al I liM ^m. Bill tutui loperr 
•d itw iMi o) a InclipcKk kom fbt 
teach annwtmn louwoi tl63 



RILEY COUNTY POLICE DEPT. 



• TUESDAY, OCT. 29 

At 3:5<6 p.m. i^e Cofntfuona 
f ontil^ Coumaiing C«niw ttpofitd o 
btolktn wmciow ond lh« th«h ol 
hoviaMc^ i1«fnv loM vvtfi 126? 

At 7:S1 p*iii. iafg« Pogon 
2306 GfWt Av» ripcrftwJ #i« tMi 
qI mtfi't and wfyfn^r's )«^bvtry IrOffl 
^ti rv\tdvnr« ond dot^ogt to t^ 



dndbdt and Kimfw Um wot 

At flit p*ivi* NodtM CofiAf. 
1 62 1 CoiMwH toad, i«porlad ihm 
ivill of U S CMfTtfVy Ofd i«w«lry 
trom h«r rttMimc* and domoig* let 
K«r wndioM. gloii ond K:r«*rt Loii 
wot 14^0 



Later lodoy 



WEATHER FORECAST 



TODAY'S FORECAST 




Breezy in ifie morning Cooler 
Qtii6 portly sunny. High in the 
bww 50t. Northwest wind 15 
2b mph. Tonight, cold and 
portly doudy Low oround 30 
degrees 



Thursday 




CokJ and cloudy High 
40. 









G^odbnd 
SI/33 




Lib ^ 

Sdina »f» 

ii/a 

Chen* 

wv 


• 
GordenCity 




Wkhto 



kansas stat 



COLLEGIAN 



idttar in chief 

Marsoging editor 

Newt editor 

Pholo editor 

Design leom coord irtolar 

Arts and entertainment editor 

Campus sditor 

Attistonl comput edilor 

Cily/govemmsnl editor 

Copy thief 

Opinion editor 

Sports editor 

Ele<ln)ni{ Collegion editor 

Advertising morrager 

iiing mwMigii . 



Kevin Kloisen 

Claudette Riley 

Klmberly Hewing 

Jill iortwlic 

S««ll M. Lodd 

Portia Si ten 

Sora Idwordt 

Don lewereni 

Nicole Kirby 

Rachel A be He 

Sera To nit 

Shono Newell 

Kody Guyton 

Stacy Foullt 

jj^yall laweiy 



By phon« 

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compui - S32-073I 

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odvertiting - $33-6560 


By e'moil or on tht Web 

|Mtpt//toiegian.lu«.«dui 

By tnail moil 

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116 Kediie 14(111 

Kontoi State UrtiverMty 

Mafih«lhi<i, KS 66506 


Ike ItanMS iM* Clii|l» I'/it-, /^i ^.CH a D^den mn(Kf» .» >(n« <jI>» 

■ !/.rti 1D3 «Mi*v. (on (»i06 

'^v ly^ hwjf D w«lt 4^Kjiii^ lt« wriwf 



BULLETIN BOARD 



• Stadm Htalih .\d%Uor> 
Commlttct will have a tahic scl up 
from 1 1 am to I p m today and 
ThufMday in the K- Slate Student 
Union to answer qucslions and con- 
cerns about K- Stale student health 
insurance and Ihe posjiibiliiy ol 
required/mandatory health in<iuran«.e 
Tor all K'Slalc students 

• Amciicin ethnic iludiei will 

meet al 7 lonight in Union Lillle 
Theatre The program is lit led 
"Domino" There will be a iitovie 
and discussion about interracial peo- 
ple and their search Tor identity. 

• The (induate School anivouneL'> 
the final oral defense of the doi'tiir^il 
dissertation of Michael C'oe al 2 p.nt 
today in Call Ml) 

• InternillDiial Courdinatin)' 
Council meets al 6:31) pm. every 
Wednesday in the International 
Student ("enter. I'veryone is invited 
to attend. 

• Germ an Stammtiich will meet al 
7 lonitiht al the IspresMi Ruyale 
Caffe in Agj^ieville 

• ?kA%e help support Ihe Klini 
Hllti Breadbuktl by hrin^in)^ 
canned gnixis lo Knght Nighi wiili 
the Cats from 630 lo H pm 
Thursday al Ummlage Coliseum 

• All undrrBraduate studcnli in 
health-relaled degree programs 

are eligible to apply lor a ^SHIi 
Student Cancer Research Award 
Applications arc available from Ihe 
Cenicr for Basic Cancel Hesearvh in 
Ackeri 125 and Acken 4H 
Application deadline is IK'C ^ 

• Food Science dub is selling holi 
day evergreens and wreaths Thc> 
will arnve in IX-cemher. Ircsh from 
WashingUin. Place your order by 
calling Mike or Lalit at 5.1M2'H 
Order deadline is Wednesdav 

• Join the Beach Bums, the siudeiii 
group of the Mananna Kisllci llcacli 
Museum of ,\rt (time hy Ihe an 
mu.seum for details on iiK'iiibershtp 
and upcoming events Call 532-77 IK 
for information 



- I 



%TiM!M, 



Learn to 
like 




IncJiv 
group li 
< Initial or^^gur 
consultation of nOt^a^ge 
. Call Sharon ll||igan^ 
I MA, CCC-SLP 



Lan9ucu%£^holooW 

539-Wf^.Jd 
T32ft 





Its a Chili Cook off I 

Sat Nov. 12 at 12 noon. 
FREE CHILI ALL DAY! 






1 2th & Laramie 
Laramie Plozo 

Fratemitws and »ororif{«s coma cheer them on I 

HOUSE MOMS AND HOUSE COOKS 

it Tons of Prizes it Trophies Awarded 

• 1st Prize: KSU/KU Tickets-Hotel 

• FREE chili all dciy • spocials on beer, 

bloodief and all citron drinks *2" 



RICH VARGO 

COU^fTY CLERK 

Qualified, Experienced 
*B.S. in Accounting from K-SUte 
•Mutual fund accountant 
•Income as preparer/consultant 
•Accountant, RUe County 

As the accountant in the Treasurer 

'and 

I our 



me new aavancea voting im 
Ihe past 1 1 years ana niv» 




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imMm 






WIDNESDAT, OCTOBER 30, 1996 



PAGE 3 



» ORDEB OF OMEGA 



(( 



Greeks join 
to gather cans 
for hungry 



Chuu Sioux Cmmuton 

Hunger Awareness Week might span only a few 
days, but (he etTort^ of those involved will be long- 
lasting. Members of the Onler or Omega plan to see 
the week succeed. 

"Basically, we want to really, really promote the 

Flint Hills Breadbasket and the wonderful work they 

do," said Emily Simpson, Hunger Awareness Week 

special-events chairwoman for the Order of Omega. 

All greeks are encouraged to involve themselves 

in at least one of the four c\cnts, she said. The Order 

of Omega, representing the 

^^^i^»___ entire greek population, said it 

really wants to work with the 

community 

"I've been a member of Order 
of Omega for two yeare now. I 
ran for this office last spring, 
because I wanted to see us join 
with the community and campus 
Cats for fans to promote the 
food dri\e for the Breadbaskei," 
Simpson, a senior in music edu- 
cation, said 
"We really want to get ofTto a 
good holiday season," 

The date of the drive was changed this year to 
avoid Homecoming, but it worked out well because 
members got started a little early to get the food 
pantries stocked she said. 

The Order of Omega, the greek honorary on 
campus, is a collection of different fraternities and 
sororities. Its members are selected on the basis of 
chapter, community and campus involvement. 

The first event was Miss A Meal Tuesday. 
Chapter house members skip a meal, and the money 
that meal costis directly donated to the Breadbasket. 
It dwsn'i seem like much. It's not a big thing, but 
It is really a substantial contribution to (heir efforts, 
with 1 2 or 13 houses involved. Simpson said. 

"Thi.s is very easy for a lot of college kids to do," 
said Simpson, who is a member of Kappa Kappa 
CJamma. 

Greg Coup, chairman of Miss A Meal, said he 
thinks there is a problem w ith hunger in Manhattan 
It might seem like a big-city problem, but it is a 
reality here 



I think this is a good 
opportunity to help, 
because we con. We 
have itie ability to 
help. 

• OREOCOUP 



55 



• See HUNGER Page 10 



Facts on 
feedbock 

MOf EEMACKi Iwd- 

bocit from the body ihot 

makti (t^e iub|ecl owara 

of cKong* in ph etiological 

ond MMlional arausal W 

tk. 

STIHSSt m«nk>l, omotioiv 

ol ond physiological 

FMponM» on individuoi 

might hav« Id outt*d« 

mm«f (tinttort) or p«r- 

caivsd ev«nli 

ttlf -HKMAATION: th« 

ability lo altar tha arouiol 

or orMtaty l«val te highar 

ond loMW Iwalt tntantion- 

dly tQ ochiava dMind 

OulMtnct 

SmSi MUNAM- 

MWT: itrotegiat a par- 

ton uit» to raduc* ttrtts> 

n»pons«t 

Training 
steps 

1. MAKI APPOINr- 
MiNT w)lh University 
Couftsaling Servicei Ol 
532- 6927 

3. FIKST SESSION: 
UCS oiMuei the tituo 
tion, explains biofeed- 
back and axpfains 
equipment ute 

a. nuuMNO pvoTO- 

COl^ The type of feed- 
bocV and lelF-regtAitiofi 
tkllli Of* determined 

4. C0N11NUAT10N: 
Waekly jetvion* might 
tail iix weakt k) several 
month J. 

CHRISTY MANTHE, 

sophomore in og busi- 
ness, waits to start her 
stress and onxiety test 
Tuesday ot lofene 
Health Center, as Art 
Rathbun, counselor, 
hooks her polms lo sen- 
sors that read lx>dy 
activity The lest was 
used to help people reg- 
ulate stress and anxiety 

MAIN nSHiR 

Coll«g-on 



the 



biofeedback 



factor 



K-State students learn relaxation skills for everyday use 




KMI ItOWN ^ 

^rjir rcptirlCT 

K-Slaic students are using biofeedback technology to cope 
with stress and anxiety. 

"Biofeedback is feedback from your body." Art Rath bun. 
University Counseling Services counselor, said. "You use il as 
pan of learning relax skills." 

Biofeedback can be applied to everyday, real-life situations 
UCS is using biofeedback information to treat students with ail- 
ments such as stress, headaches, test anxiety, concen^tion prob- 
lems and insomnia as well as other medical troubles. 

"Think back lo when you first learned to ride a bike. You fall 
off, and feedback told you that you were doing it wrong," Rathbun 
said. "Feedback is processed automatically You keep making 
adjustments in technique until you get it right." 

Biofeedback can help teach self-reg:ulatian skills that can 
decrease the effect of stressors in your life. The average person 
encounters more than 250 stressor in one day, Raihbun said. 

The biofeedback training center, in the basement of Lafene 
Health Center, helps more than 200 students every year, Rathbun 
said. 

The training center has three goals. Direct client work is a big 
part of the counselors' everyday duties. The counselors give pre- 
sentations to faculty during one-session workshops. 

'The stress level of faculty and staff directly affects students,' 
Rathbun said. 

Other purposes of the biofeedback-training center are to teach 
students to become biofeedback trainers and to help with research 
projects. Eun Hce Kim, graduate student in horticultural therapy. 
is doing research at the biofeedback training center 

"My research is companng human physiological responses to 
plants and the environment," Kim said. "I watch how students 
react lo the plants, and I measure the responses." 

UCS has been helping students with biofeedback training for 
about 35 years. 

"K-Stale is probably the pioneer of using biofeedback for 
helping college students," Rathbun said 

Two years ago UCS upgraded its biofeedback equipment. With 
the help of student funding, the center was able to add features to 
maximize biofeedback training, Rathbun said. 

Currently, the training center offers feedback through skin- 
temperature testing, muscle tension, heart rate and respiration. 

lite neurofeedback can then be used to help students learn to 
regulate their body response to life's stressors. 

The sessions help students to keep anxiety at an optimum 
level. In the past, athletes have taken advantage of the biofeedback 
training center to help maintain concentration, Rathbun said. 

Cost for use of the training center is $25 a semester. Rathbun 
said. Classes and workshops on stress management are offered on 
campus throughout the semester Rathbun said he also recom- 
mends Stress Management, a January intersession class. 



SKI winter Park. CO 

rt DimoiihIi'lI I,(h1);iii^ 

— ■■ & I ift !'.Hk.if;fs 

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1-800-551-9943 






50^ WELLS 




• no stupid music • no stupid service 

• no stupid waiting in line for the bathroom 

*The only thing stupid here is our crazy 

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ladies bring your VIP cards 
check out our Halloween bash tomorrow 




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HOURS 

8:3a5:30, W^Sot 

12-4 Sun. 



These organizations are scheduled to have their pictures taken or\\ 

30 



&iOO p.m. • Microbiology Club 

6:40 p.m. • individual events forensic team (Speech Unlimited) 

7:20 p.m. • K-5tate/Fort Riley Rugby Football Club 

Pictures will be taken in McCain 524, 
The Royal Purple yearbook can be purcfiased at this time for $24.95. 






royal pu^9 9^7arbook 



AAA 






AAA 



Karen Babcock 
Jodi Bock 
Molly Brammer 
Andrea Bryant 
Carrie Chilen 
Bridgctte Christian 
Kelly Cooper 
Lauren Cowdrey 
Komoss Creamer 
Chcalyn Daisc 
Kcri Dougherty 



Jamie Franklin 
Michcic Gras 
Lisa Hayden 
Gretchen Harth 
Michelle Haynes 
Emily Humphrey 
Beth Kructzkamp 
Megan Lambert 
Jennifer Leitnakcr 
K.C. Lull 
Jennifer Mahoncy 



^ 



Katie Marshall 
Leslie Nachtrab 
Jill Oard 
Toni Parks 
Rcnee' Plumb 
Randa Ray 
Laura Rector 
Jackie Robben 
Kelly Robinson 
Jessica Sanders 
Tracy Schoepflin 
Mary Seltzer 



Angle Shields 
Kelly Simpson 
Stacie Slocum 
Ginny Springs 
Julie Sullentrop 
Joni Thayer 
Emily Trivette 
Christy Welborn 
Tobi West 
Keri Wills 
Carolyn Wood 
Jill Yunk 



the Actives 




GET MONET FROM TOUR UNCLE INSTEAD. 

Ybur Uncl« Stm. ETCry T">r Amy IWTC mrkrdi 

•cboUiahlpi lo hundrada ot ulsntftd ilud«nt*. II you 
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pay lulllon and l««a. Th«r ttrvn pay a tlal ral« for 
taxibooka and auppliaa. Ybu can alio t*e«lv* an 
allofrtftca up to 1 1900 oach aehool y*at ih* aeholaraUp 
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I INCH SB 



kansas state collegian 

OPINION 



'""^k: sera tank 5330730 (kaioiyiOksu.iqu) 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1996 



PAGt 4 



IN OUR OPINION 



Nightmarish streets are 
only fun for Halloween 

M 



WHY Wf CARE 



Poorly lit sidewolU 
and unmarked 
intersections 
provide little safety 
lor students. Until 
these are fixed, 
let's exercise some 
common sense. 



itiuttim k a death Irap at nijclil 
Truly, il IS Pedestrian crosswalks 
ttiai are scarcely lit and unmarked inter- 
seeiiiws that are an insumnce company's 
wiirst ui^hlmarc ha\c made itie side- 
walk\ aiui sirwts pure hell. 

The terror some studcnt.s feel walk- 
uig Ihime almost 
unseen hy mutori<>t!i 
and easy targets for 
criminals might be 
appropriate for our 
upcuniing holiitay. but 
It's no treat for those 
who have to live it. 
The city needs to 
mslull stop signs at the 
Ircquently used 
unmarked mtersec- 
iions Wc all know 
or al least wc should 
that Ihe person 
.ipprtuchmg the intersection on the nghi 
has the right nf way. but thai knowledge 
isn't helping much 

Yes, 1 1 wxnild cosi a liillc money to 
install slop signtj, hut hi*w much money 
IS Ihe ciiy spending to dispuleh olVicers 
H) ihc scene of every accident that hap- 
ix'iis at ihese collision-heavy sites'' 

And ix'destrian crmswalks 3k clear- 
ly marked during Ihe day. hul aren't eas- 



ily *ccn during ihc evening hours 
Hence, neither are those using the cross- 
walks 

Wc hope belter lighting is on its way, 
but unlit then botlt lire drivers and the 
walkers have to exercise a little common 
sense 

Sure, pedestrians always have the 
right of way. 

And what a power rush we get when 
we make a pick-up truck stop because 
we stepped out in frontof it But Jet's 
think about it. 

It dwsn't matter who has the nght of 
way if you're dead. 

And drivers, let's be careful when wc 
are approaching a crosswalk at night 
Shnv down a little Make sure no one is 
starling to cross. 

And recently, it's lx;cn noticed that 
some of the lighting on campus is not 
up to par 

In fact, ihe lights around some build- 
ings are not even (umcd on 

We need to make better use of the 
lights we have and make sure that they 
are maintained. A light post docs little 
goiKJ without a light bulb. 

If you're walking across campus and 
you notice some of the light Ivulbs are 
out or don't a|^ar to have been turned 
on, call facilities at 532-A5R9. 




T 



his po*t lummtr, my high-ichool Engtith 
ttocher - now a friend - visited Koniai for 
the first time. 



He stopped over one night in LawretKC (OK, so it's not the most thor- 
oughly Kansan place to stop, but it'll have to do). 

Iking from California, he had heard practically every stereotype ever 
uttered concerning America's breadbasket, from tttc intense flat quality of 
the landscape to there being no clcctncily in some parts That might hold 
true tor some of my friends from, oh, say, ticm, but sounds tomcdic to us 
northern Flint Hills dwellers. 

These falsehoods hold true throughout the country, because Kansas 
ticks a Iruc definition of itself Artistically, it lacks a less drug-induced 
counterpart to the "Wizard of Oz." 

When il comes to our artists, writers and musicians, rarely do we 
attempt to reflect ourselves. It's at the loss of the state for its artists to not 
find inspiration among the hills and families of Kansas 

Not to say there aren't numerous ariisis and writers living 
within Kansas who have given us vernacular treasures and ^ ^ ___ 
inspiration, but there aren't enough of them " " 

Last Knday, international ly renowned artist and K-Statc 
alumnus Alan Shields visited A native Kansan. he has 
resided in New York since the late 1 %0s 




FORTMEYfR 



In Our 



I, riti ^dorid diKUhwd and cho*n by Q mufotifY of #v 

■. . , rN rtJf»i:wK}1 bori'd me*T^h#f o< k>* you i'-.q" bKOff* 



•drlwial tnord it wiim by #<• tditoiial tmrd Foi 
a msmbw. comoci S«m tool ol (korotyiekhj «db] 



When it comes lo ouf 
ortists, writers and 

If you ask me, that's fine. Although he claimed, perhaps musicions, rarely do 
justifiably, his early years in Kansas are still reflected in his we ollempt to reFlecl 
work, he isn't a Kansas artist, becau.sc he maintains no ourselves It's ot the 
Kansas persona i r , , i_ fn i 

Why would anyone, not necessarily Shields, not living m '°" '^^ "'^ stole tor iis 
Kansas claim lo be a Kansan' It's humble Would Bob [)tjle Of 'i its '© not hnd inspi 
sound as Amencan if he said, "1 was bom a poor boy liNmg rotion among the hills 
in a Watergate apartment overlooking the Potomac River" It gj,(j (omilies of 
doesn't sound right |. 

Crowing up in Kansas and leaving for more cosmopolitan ^""^ _ _ 

pastures removes one not only physically, but psychological- •~~'™"^~^~~ m J 
ly, from our state 

One might argue Kansas hasn't changed m ItXJ years, but dam it, rick- 
ets is down nearly 9S percent, and the temperance movement is slowly los- 
ing its steam. Those are changes! 

If one leaves the state, one loses the opportunity to observe the more 
subtle changes, like the growing breadth of ethnicity - not only in our 
metropolitan centers but in our farm communities and countryside 

One would miss witnessing the rebirth of our small (owns, whether 
through renewed industnal development or a refixus on a tounsi economy 

Unfortunately, Khi many of our creative children feel this compelling 
need to follow an outward-bound path to its end product, either fame and 



TikehoJt^4''^ 



celchriiy or to be among an establishment. 
whether pro- or anti-establishmcnt. 

Or they leave, like the painter John 
Steuart Cutry, because they are never 
appreciated 

I'd contend it wasn't so much no one 
appreciated Curry as it was no one had the 
time tt» appreciate Curry It's hard to imag- 
ine Kansas' early citizens spending much 
lime s,chm»H>zing over art when there were 
mutters such as cattle, water, food and 
health to dote over jusi the little things 
Dut, in Curry's day, Kansas lacked the 
artistic community necessary to propagate an artist to ravuriic-sun status 
That's no longer true 

The current hard truth is Kansas lacks a large supply of fresh, pioneer- 
ing favorite sons or daughters with the brilliance and relevance worthy of 
Ihe status. 

The folly of a few student jrtisis and writers on this 

campus IS with their intense desire liir a greater relevance 

" within international culture when their true selves the sum 

o 1 1 he i r I h I HI J! h t s . emot ions a ndt a m 1 1 la I re 1 a 1 1 on s reina ins i n 

Kansas 

As I have learned, through my struggles with writing, 
one must begin to write about what one knows Ivfore attempt- 
ing lo apply espertences to a greater v^orld 

The message isn't to ignore the world and its splendor 
as inspirjtiiinal louchsiones. but lo huild your artisiic self first 
as who you really arc a young Kansan siudving in 
Manhattan 

Hy far. the strongest artistic endeavors I've witncvsed 
on campus have t"mc from a personal connection, usually 
with Kansas ( ounicr this lo the artists who fancy ihemselvcs 
reinventing pop art It never quite reaches a genuine hri Ilia nee. 
For many, including, to some evtent, myself, the draw 
lo the old culture capitals is tiMi pivvterlul li> ignore So, how do 
you maintain an enunioiul hase in Kanvis while enjoying cither ihc main- 
stream or avant garde schools of thought in a more inlernational market'' 

As young people, perlups we need ihe experiences other plates can 
otTer However, instead of removing ourselves from ttur Kansas identity, w-c 
should coalesce our new and old identities lo ennch Nith And we should 
not give superficial cvplunaiions js to why we abandoned our former 



selves 

Russell Kortmeyrr is a senior in architectural engineering. \ou can 
reach him b\ e-mail it (rmf o lsvu.edu >. 





is SegixmTng to aoH: 



GETZ 



Itiey say every half-empty 
cup IS half full. There is 
always a bright side And 
every cloud has a silver lin- 
ing And although I might 
gnnd my teeth to my gums, 
I'm going lo find ii 
Well, ihal was the plan 
After IliMids of cards, man- 
uals lor suicide techniques 
.ind suggestions for maintain- 
ing sanity, I thought my 
columns were giving readers 
I be wrong idea. 



ihiii 1 w.is some kind of morbid pessimist 

1 < cii my cah drivers give mc advice 

I uot .1 letter asking mc simply if I was 
happy Aiul I laugheil I had no idea, but I was 
sine I wasn't supp*iscd lo be 

So I sci oui lo wnte a happy column And I 
rcjicucd ihc Miicicnl happy column mantra with 
s'ilmi siuceiit). "I'm going to write a happy col- 
li itin t grind 1. ,1 happy column (grind) a happy 
oihuimdiRlNDi,, '• 

I luisted my face into a synthetic smile as 
I lie cahb) suggested 

I meditated on my favonie things: Ihe snooze 
Kuttim. I'eiet Pan's tlying lessons, people who laugh so loud 
v"(i can hear ihcm down the hall, call waiting, vinyl clothing, 
ilelectivc Ibrtunc cookies with no tortune in them, people 
»lii> Miiu.iltv' smile in airports and non-childprmif lighters 

I eu'n consulted the h<n)k my moihcr thought would cure 
iiiv tecivagc restlessness, which has been a longer phaa* than 
[iiedicted Oul of the "M.IKW things lo be h.ippy about" I 
iliiiughl I could Itndjusi one that did the trick 

Amiing the things I agreed with Slinkics, porch 
swings, seventh-inning siictchcs and food thai mitlcncd 



hands can grasp I saw the evils of capitalism, packaged- 
starvaiion-labeled dieting and the rituals of coasting through 
the most cost-efTeclivc brands of our dreams they give 
degrees for 

So because happy things seem to have the opposite cfTcct, 
I figured I could make a list of just a few random tragedies 
and horrors, and that it might stir my latent optimism. 
For csample, the bad news is it's cold season. 
The good news is alcohol -free, potent ui I ly hallucinogenic, 
over-the-counter cough medicine 

The bad news is smoking causes cancer, birth defects and 
other such inconveniences 

The good news is with the rising cost of medical care, 
many of us won't be able lo afford to be 
^^^^^^_ diagnosed. 

The bad new.s is people arc being exploil- 
ed, abused and murdered throughout the 
world, casualties of the espansive tradition 
of American capitalism. 

The good news is none of us have lo 
know at>oul it. 

The bad news is I can't wnte about any of 
the candidates because of this new- equal - 
coverage policy 

The good news is neither can Jeremy 
Stephens 

The bad news is in 1912, almost 2,000 
people died on the Titanic because in all its elegance, there 
weren't enough life boats. 

The good news is now we can buy collector's item genuine 
Titanic coal by the teaspoon. 

The bad news is college can require sacrificing sleep, 
sometimes food and your capacity for optimism 

The good news is caffeine, cphedrinc, speed, cucainc, 
crank and crack. 

The bad news is there are neglected bills, laundry and spi- 
ders in the closet. 



i6 

The bod news is tKey 
soy the world is going 
to end in the year 
2000 The good newj 
is they say the vwrld it 
going lo end in the 
yeor 2000 

5J 



The good news is there arc no monsters, the (inni Reaper 
or goblins in the cli>sci. 

The tiad news is they say Ihe world if gning lo end in the 
year 2000. The good news is they say lie world is going m 
end m the year 2(100 

To trespass on the outskirts of cliche, it's said every rose 
has a Ihom. But not every thorn has a rose Aitd m the end. 
none of us make it out of here alive oul of life, not col- 
lege 

The truth is I could write alwut losing count trying to 
determine how many new colors the leaves have introduced 
this fall or about ihe .subconscious internal cliK.'k that 
makes me invest in mass quantities of Campbell's soup 
just as the winged creatures start Hying south and crickets 
get suicidal. 

But I vtould rather read at>oul evan- 
gelist hookers in roach-infested 
motets reciting some obscure 
poem supposedly written 
t»y Mary Magdalene 

I heard someone 
whistling the Muppet 
theme yesterday, but 1 
couldn't figutc out 
wtiere ii was coming 
from. So I started 
singing along tlours 
later, as I was 
singing the Muppci 
theme along with 
everyone I had 
encountered that 
nighl. I decided I 
probably was happy. 

And I continued to 
nol sleep as torture 
scenes from "The 
Godfather" danced through 
my head playing bumper 
cars with my bruin cells. 



W'^ 



f»lf Getz Is a sophomore 
la print journalism and 
women'i vtudies. I'>mallal 
( aamaitefii k*o.cdii t. 




Ml KIMI/ColltQi 



RiADERS WRITE 



• To fubmit a letter 

II Vi';ii the Collegian 
nr.wiroom. 

Subtnit kften lo Saro lank at 
Kodzie 1 16 

41 Drop il in the mail. 
Send laiiri lo laMf i to the 
Editor, c/o Swo Tonl, Konwi 
Sloto Cdlegian. Kadzi« 116. 
Mffihatlan, KS M506 

«) Send it by e-nHlil, 
Our ^-nvail odd^eu i) (cot 
IsgnOtpul) kju edu{ 

O If membar this. 

Ultart tlwutd be oddrt)]»d to 
he •diloi and include a 
noma nddfeii and phone 
number A photo will be 
neccMory tot hand^livarad 
Iflteri laflen mut> be in proie 
brm 

^4o poetry will be occeptod 
LaMtrt moy be edited loi 
length, ckvity and giominof 



There or« to many other things 
lo worry about besides clothes 

fdilor. 

In a world with so many concerns and 
issues, It seems rather scn.se less that I 
write a teller about a column ihal criticizes 
the fashion choices of college students, 
hut here goes 

When t get up in ihe morning, 1 have 
chalices lo make Will I hit the snooze bar 
one more lime? Will I go lo the Cliesler F. 
Pticrs Recreation Complex? 

Once awake, I make even more deci- 
sions Will I watch "Scooby t)oo" or ihc 
"Today Show'".' Ralsl 'Scrappy Doo" is 
on I guess I'll watch Bryant Gumbel 
instead. Finally, 1 come to the cvcr-so- 
impiiriant decision thai must be made — 
What will I wear today'.' 

Like many oihcn, I iland in front of 
my closet. Irying to weigh the factors of 
what IS comfortable, what ii apftropriaie 
for Ihe weather, and moat of all i^u n 
clean 

Some days, my ctwiee may be a ntl^, 



well-pressed, well -accessorized outfit 
Other days, I might choose faded jeans, a 
flannel shirt and mismatched socks, 
because of course, they aren't realty orga- 
nized in my drawer 1 guess that^ the 
beauty of going to a public institution of 
higher education instead of a catholic 
grade schixit Thai is, I make ihe choice of 
what 1 wear every day. 

So with all that in mind, 1 am left won- 
dering why Kecly Shields has decided to 
condemn those individuals who find com- 
fort in a baseball cap? If she chooses nol 
lo wear them that is one thing, but for her 
lo make judgments on anyone who wears 
them IS ndiculous What makes college, 
and life, great is thai we're all unique, and 
we don'i have to look like J Crew clones 

Because we all place a different value 
on personal appearance, wc all look dif- 
ferent, and thai^ OK If il were simply an 
issue of personal hygiene maybe that 
would be one thing, trut it seems Shields* 
article wai more centered on Ihe issue of 
clothing. 

There is another issue ai hand besides 



values and judgments, and that is money 
Being well-dressed is more than a mind 
set, it is also a financial obligation 

With tuition, books, car paymcnis, rent 
and groceries, there isn't always a lot of 
moiwy left over for new clothes So nnany 
students make do with what they have 
thinking it doesn't really matter 

Before cnlicizing the fashion sense of 
the entire student body, perhaps Shields 
should consider that nol all people's top 
pnoritics include itKir appearance. 

As for mc, I'm feeling a bit uncom- 
fortable in my skirt and Nouse t think I'll 
pull on a pair of wind pants and walk — 
not run - to the mall! 

Krii Guitafioii 

graduate student in education 

Kiides to the library pointers 

Editor, 

Just a note of thanks to the ones who 
rvrmished the tabtei and chairs in Farrell 
Libnry, room 300. They have done a 



beautiful job. It really adds quality to the 
room 

Thanks also to the painters who are 
beautifying the litmiry stack area with a 
new coal of painl. 

We need to praise these crews lor jobs 
well done 

Mary Vonnlng 

K-State custodial servicci 



The 
don't 



team is wonderful; 
basketball tooton 



Editor, 

Hearty eongralulntions to Coach Hill 
Snyder artd the Wildcat football team. 
Their striving for encetlence appears to be 
bearing (hiit. and Ihcir continued hard 
work should produce the results wc desire. 

And when il comes to football achieve- 
ment! of the Cats, let's also pass some 
praise to the students, fans and alumni, 
whose support has been tremendous And 
rinalty. let^ extend our ihanks to President 



Jon WetiilcL Aihlciie Director Max Unck. 
I tie a.ssi stain loivibull coaches and all the 
other hundreds of people who have helped 
manage our f( nil ball program lo its current 
level of achievement. 

But before we give ourselves loo many 
accol.idcs, we need lo turn some of our 
attention, enthusiasm and supptirt to bas- 
ketball 

Let's show Ihc wtirld Ihal we are not a 
one -sport sehtMil. 

We have accepted one chsllengc and 
met it. Now it is time for us to accept a 
new one. 

Collectively vw: have turned our foot- 
ball program around Wc are filling KSU 
Stadium lor every game Now it is lime lo 
fill Uramlage Coliseum for every game, 
with students leading the way The Cats 
should be exciting to walch, and Coach 
Tom Asbury will bring them lo play. 
Order your tickets now 

See you at Brumlagc. GO CATS! 

Pkyd Smttli 

1452 K-Stale graduate 



WtDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1 996 



PAOfS 




AUAN MILUT, 

of Ohio Stole 
Univoriity deliv 
ered his jpeech, 
"Undefitanding 
ii beHef than 
ferrvembering; 
The Korean Wof, 
1 945. 1954," 
Tuesdoy nighr at 
Forum Hall 
MANDON WHm 



NOT FORaOTTi:N 

Speaker says Korean War only forgotten by Americans 



Jason Waui 

tuft rcpi>fli'> 

Thf Korean ^ar is all but I'orgotlcn. 

Undcrst^indin^ and ronicmbcrin^ 
ihc Korean War was the luetic uf the 
seventh [>wight I) Kisenhowcrl ccture 
in War and IVace at Forum tbil 
TucNday nit; hi 

Allan Milkn off^iio Stale Universit) 
and the Mcpihon (enter ^id the Korean 
War, alvii known as the lorgotien %ar, is 
nol furgolten in Korea, 

"If It IS tbrjirtttcn, it's forgollcn by 
Ihe American culture," Millett said, 
"lis not forj'otien ihere Thev ha\e 
monumcnis galore and a great muse- 
um" 

Millelt said he thinks the war isn't 
really Forgotten in America 

"Amer)can> measure wars on ihc 



domestic impact at home," Millctt s;ud 
Millelt said becauM: the Korean 
War Fell between World War II and the 
Vietnam War, both of which had phe- 
nomenal domesitc effects on the 
United Stales, the Korean War is 
neglected because of its actual amount 
oFcrteci 

Millett graduated from Dupuau 
Univcniity in l'*59 with a fwchelor's 
degree in history Afler graduation. 
Millett spent three years of active duly 
in the United Stales Marine Corps. 

l-|e later returned to schtml at Ohio 
Slate University, where he received his 
doctorate in l')66. and remained on 
standby m the USMC reserves FIc 
eventually iclired as a colonel and a 
battalion commander in the 4ih Marine 
division. 



Milieu's latest vvritin);, "L ndcr- 
standing is Better than Remembering: 
The Korean War. I»MS.|«)54;' deals 
with the personal side of the war His 
book is currently printing 

"I want ttiis to be ilie first war btwk 
to capture the human experience not 
so much the insiliutional side of it." 
Millett said 

Millett said many families were 
divided tn'tween North and Soulh 
Korea, and many will never be reunit- 
ed Mis goal is lo get Americans to 
understand the depth ol sorrow and 
sulVcnng that still exists in Korea 

"Many war Kwks ignore the real 
essence of war." Millett said, "You can 
only be so negative and m dead" 

Millctt said he thinks many people 
don't realize SO percent of the war- 



related deaths in Korea were non-eom- 
bal Fatalities such as starvation, expo- 
sure and disease, 

"Sevvnty-six percent oF the current 
Korean population was born m 1 ^Mf or 
later." Millcn said "They still idemifV 
the war as (he single mo.st important 
event in their hisiwy " 

Millelt said Americans don't under- 
stand the amount oF deep-seated 
hatred and Irustraiion that still exist in 
Korea today 

"It's estimated that between 2 and 3 
million Koreans died on both sides," 
Millcti ^aid 

"The Korean war is still with us, 
and understanding it is v cry important 
lo uiulersianding what American poli- 
cy IS and should be in Korea today," 
Millett s^iid. 



^ CITY COMMISSION 




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Mpftirat Center 




Wednesday at Trouty's 



0iU^ 





'„.the Greatest Show of the Year." 

-some guy that likes them 
',.,the Cheech & Chong of live music. ..don't 
miss this show!" 

-Trout 

Ipre-i-fe Ho weenBa Si 



Don't O Drink Specials • Tons or Prizes 

i^ss^ Wear Your Costumes! 



''1 can^t believe 

that jerk cut me 

off in the 

parking lot.^^ 



/- 



M 



JERK wdOLO^l'tK6\ 
CHANCE to ape TO 1 

female rtriutfin h' n T 

Unio } 

throuoh neraonai 




JAMIE. WILL YOU MARRY 
ME?Guosswe were 
dfh/en Into love. The Jert<. 




Personals ■ Housing/Rentals ■ Buy^ell ■ CLASSIREDSB Announcements ■ Services! Employnwnt 



STOP BY 103 KEDZIE 
(east of the Union) 
OR CALL 532-6555 



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COLLEGIAN 



Bike-lane plans pass 
committee hurdle 



Scon CoNNii 

sljff rcpi'irlf r 

The [Tlun In crcale and impru\e cxiMin)! bike \ai\fis in 
Manhattan and the K- State campus has been seni iti variou.<> 
cily boards for review and approval 

At Tuesday nights city coniniiision work session, com- 
missioners heard a report on I he Uieytle Master f'lati from the 
cily manager's otriee and I'rDiti project coiiMiltant Mark 
Miwre 

The eommissiun came to a consen.vus that the plan in a 
wiirkabk- uric and shuiikl be seni to ilic ( ilv Phinnin^ and 
Parks and Recreation advisory hourds for review and 
approval Afler the two btwrds revi.sc and jppfovc ihe plan, it 
will be sent to ihe city comniission lor litial iipprouil. 

Ron lehr, assistant cily manaycr. said ihc plim hcpan early 
thrs year as one of Ihe inaugural projects ol the 
Cily University Special funds (ommittee 

A preliminary study by the consutlm^ firm was 
completed as a result ol'inpui of several public meet- 
ings on the subject 

The a-port, the Bicycle Master Plan, identified 
ways to improve existing roadways lo accommodalc 
bike tralfic The rapon also identified ways to conncci 
areas of Manhattan and the K-Siale campus lor safer 
bike traffic 

Manhattan a.s the highcsi percentage uf iton- 
moiori/cd commuting than any other cii> in Kansas, 
according to the Hicycic Masicr Plan. ___ 

The plan also stated ihc slate average percentage 
of non-mulori/cd commuting is 4 1 percent and 
Manhattan's averajie is 14 4 percent 

"This plan has ikfinite mutual benefits lor K-State and the 
city of Manhattan, " said hehr 

Moore said the plan said with the identifieatmn of three 
focus areas, an inventory of exisimy bike pathways, an inven- 
tory of needs for future bike palhvtays and a reeommendaikin 
about how ID address the needs 

Moore said some goals of achieving this Iwus are to send 
a message lo the community that bikes hclong m people's 
everyday lives, shift the mode of use for daily trips around 
town from ears to bicycles, and improve access for bicyclists 



(( 



This plan has dafinito 
mutual benefits for 
K-Stoie and the city ol 
Manhattan. 



• RON FIHR 



>5 



• Sec PLANS Piige 10 



^ 



MAJOR 

SUPPORT 

FOR 



PREMED MAJORS. 

Air Force ROTC is a long- 
term prescription for career 
success. You can apply tor 
schtilurship support before 
graduation and in medical 
school. You'll become an Air 
Force officer, enjoying the 
prestige of a responsible, 
respected position. 

Check up on it. Call Captain 
Reid Anderson at (913) 5.^2- 
66(M), 

AIR FORCE ROTC 

Leadership I^\celleticc Si;irts lleic 



K-State Student Union 




tocos 
and 
soft ^"^CJ®* 




1? '9- 






r- 



I«l%lli4 II I 4 lll|l«ll|> 



1! 



251^ 



iMveMnMinyeMiwollarar Q 

cvwioyi 



I coupon p«r pMenaaa. 



|[ MsntaMM Slora Only. Ntit to HMttngt In K-Mtrt C«i«i^Jj 



rcisiiicii 

I AM MANHAI IAN 
H.isliiKj'. Ill K Mori 1. tviU'M F l-4iv;.i¥ ^'4 fit- 



kansas state collegian 

SPORTS 



Ediior: SHANA NEWiLL 532 0733 <two*«g4>kmi.eou) 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30. 1996 



PAGE 6 



Ro knows 



Commitment is important in the greater scheme of thing — 
especially to oneself. Former Wildcat great and f^BA 
superstar Rolando Blacknian has returned to K-State to 
fulfill a commitment he made almost 20 years ago. 



Dan UwfiiNi 

Siitlint: defense, pinpiiini accuracy from (he 
ivrtiticler. unJ class on anJ nfTlhc court thiil tran- 
sicMiis sfHtrt Jcl'inc much of the history of K- 
Stiiic Kiskcthiill 

Nil name conjures up images of K-Statc bas- 
ketball at Its finesl like that of Rolando 
niackman. 

Without a doubt, Blackman was one of the 
finest players ever to wear a Wildcat uniform, 
Nou he's back at K-Staie as a student, fulfilling 
a com nut men I he made to himself almost 20 
years ago 

HIackntan came to K-Stale from Brooklyn, 
N.Y., joming the Wildcat roster m 1977, Tim 
Janktivich. Blackman s former teammate and 
riH)mmalc. said the Rolando Hlackman who 
arrived at practice that first day was not (he sanu' 
player fans would see scleral weeks later 

"Ihe thin|2 I remember just when I think 
back, there's Mt many things he did hut when 
he lirsi came to K -State, he'd played center m 
Iti^h school." said Janko>V'ieh. now the men's bas- 
ketball coach at the University of North Texas 

When I first started playing with him, I 
wasn't \ery impressed with him. Kc was a good 



Rolando Blackman 



■ 6 1 / onif thooling pWGMlog* 
otK^SW* 

■1 . B4i caraar poitik, Hcsnd ' 
K-SlQM'i oMnw k« 

■ Tlme^ime unarwiMW oUig 

■ S.g8Pby«>a(th«^to 

1979^ 

■ 198)&n>«ouKlddtd«n 

(nifil>tp«ck cw oi) by im 
Dolbt Mowtdn 

■ 1905 19S6, 1967. 

1990 NBA Aia» 

■ 1992 Traded to 

Ntw Ycwi Knckt 

■ 1 99^5 Plevwl •" Aihm., t3mfe» 

■ 1 995-96 PbHinMikyi, holy 
Vncfcnvofi ft slotft ot K*Slflto 




7779 29 
60«l 33 



20WW 

2164 19 
202-310 

row 121 nsi4«o 



*n ii\m 6M ti7 AJ 

J10 8JH3 ;3J W 39 
.540 I0O1U ««0 \*i 47 
Sn WHS .713 \6i JO 

ii7 m466 7)7 y« *» 



1- 

3)MO-9 
4«3!;3 
W7I78 
«94tS0 

ISMIJ.2 



athlete, and he had gmxl si/e. but he was aKtut as 
much a guard us the man on the moon." 

But Blackman would evol\e into more than 
just another guard 

At that time, guard Mike ('vans was the star at 
K -State But Blackman quickly made his pres- 
ence know-n, averaging 10.9 points per game until 
a one-point loss to eventual national champion 
Marquctle in the second round of the NCAA 
Toumameni ended ihe Cats' sca.son. 

As a sophomore in 1978-79, Hlackman 
emerged as the go- to player, avcragmt; a icam- 
high 17.^ points per game and earning unani- 
mous selection to the all-Dig K team 

But Jack Kartman. Blackman s coach during 
his stay in Manhattan, remembers his star guard 
as mure than just a scorer 

"I remember him being un^ielfish to a fault, " 
Martman said "He was very constious of other 
players and didn't want to appear to be thinking 
of himself The only time I had lo raise my voice 
at him was to get him to shoot more ' 

By the time his career at K-State was com- 
plete. Blackman would sit second on the 
Wildcats' all-time .scoring chart (where he 
remains) and first m career assists (he now ranks 
third) 

RIaekman's junior year might have 
been his greatest at K-Slate Blackman 
averaged I7K points en route to an all- 
Amenca season and his selec- 
tion as Big K Player of the Year. 
The fun was endc*d only by 
another run-in with Ihe eventu- 
al national champion. This time 
It svas Louisville that spoiled 
the Wildcats' party, winning a 
71-f)'* overtime decision in 
Lincoln. Neb 

Blackman was chosen by 
USA Basketball to represent 
America in the I9N0 Olympic 
C tames, following his junior sea- 
son, and was slated to be a starter. 
But Ihe United States' boycott of 
Ihe (iames kept him and his team- 
mates home, leas ing ihem to p«in- 
der,thc I4ilil sciiwn. 
,, , _, Incrc^iscd Jefensnc allention 

and the arri\al of Big K Newcomer of the 
Year Randy Reed conspired lo lower 
Blacknian V average to 15 points per game 
in his senior ycir But it was in ilic N(',\A 
Tournament that Hlackman m.ulc perhaps 
ihe most tamous shut in K-Maic hisiorv 

Jankmich remembers il well I'launt; 
against the top seed in the West Regional 




OAIHIIN WHnUT/CoJWg>i» 

ROLANDO BLACKMAN hoi olready succeeded in life as an NBA basketball player Now Blackman, a Brooklyn native and father o( four 
has returned to finish his degree more ihon o decode loler Blackmon ployed (or K-Stole in 1977-8) ond was ibe ninth pick in the 1981 draft 



land No. 1 in the nation) Oregon State, the Cats 
traded most of the game. But a late rally allowed 
K-State to tie with about tuo minutes left. 

"They ihreu the ball a»ay I think it was a 
traveling call." Jankovieh remembers "And with 
iH) shot clock and no three-point line, we simply 
ran the cktck waiting for a last sihol or an open 
lay-up 

"The play was pretty simple to get Ihe ball 
to Kolaiulo anil get .i shot ti>r him." 

.'\n<l he got Ihe shot. Immortalized on the 
cover ol Sports llliisiratcd. Bluckman's 17-foot 
basket propelled k-Slate into the Sweet lb. 
North Carolina »oukl send ihe Cats home m Ihe 
I Itlel ii;hl 

Alter two seasons as an all-Amcrican, 



Hlackman uas a prime candidate for the NBA In 
Ihe summer of I ^K I. he was drafled by the Dallas 
Mavericks w ith the ninth pick of the first round. 

Blackman had made it to the big game, but he 
had not finished his degrc-e 

"i had an opportunity to do that back then." he 
s,)|(l. "I just Jul^i'; m It donj:"^, _,_ _ 

Bui llartman said he understands the Jecision 
Hlackman made, the same decision niosi profes- 
sional athletes who haven't finished their schovil- 
ing make 

"You can understand when a kid has a chance 
lo make a lot of money instead of finishing his 
degree at that lime," llartman said "You can 
come back to schtxil." 

Blackman said he thought about finishing his 



degree while playing for Dallas But it wasn't 
nght something was missing. 

"I wanted to gel my diploma," he said "But I 
wanted it lo say Kansas Sutc at the top of it." 

And s«) he wailed. 

Waited through 1 1 seasons in Dallas, where 
he was mviled lo play in four NBA All-Star 
games ((>)K<-I(7. "90) W'aitcd iKrough twtj^sca- 
s^ins w ith the New York Knieks, where he Helped 
wm an I. astern ConfcretKe championship in 
1994, 

Waited through two seasons in Kurope. where 
he got an entirely difTcrcnt kind of education 

"It IS an absolutely fantastic opportunity I had 

• Sec RO Page 7 



Schedules provide challenge for this year's Wildcat squads 

W 



(rt\ the t«aidn approoching 
quickly, it's Miy fo see it 
couW be o tok of two sea- 
sons for lh» Cots. 



stories by John Bcrggren and Dan Lewerenz 



I he preseason and non -conference games pre- 
sent liiile challenge for the Wildcats. However, Big 
12 play could tell a different story. 

) he Wildcats open the preseason Nov. 8 against 
Ihe NBC Thunder Camps and follow Nov 1 5 wilh 
an exhibition against the Adelaide .Ibers from 
Australia These games will give Coach Tom 
Asbury and his staff a chaiKC to see how the Cats 
perform in gariK situations and perhaps solidify 
stttnc starting positions. 

"We kind ol play through the preseason," Asbury 
said. "We substitute on a schedule We practice hard 
nghi up to the games and through them. We don'i 
treat I hem like normal games We'd like lo play well, 
and we need to sec a lol of people Wc will do thai 
al the cxpen.sc of winning." 

fwcryone will sec playing time in the preseason 
wilh the eKception of those who will redshin. 

Ashury said freshman Joe Leonard, a 7'0" cen- 
ter, will almost certainly redshtrl Freshman Josh 
Reid and community -col lege transfer Marcus 
McCullflugh are also candidates for redshirt status 

The regular season will begin Nov. 22 against 
UMKC If the Wildcats are going to have a success- 
ful season, they should defeat the Roos easily. 

The non -conference schedule for the Cats docs 
not get much tougher than UMKf wilh Ihe likes of 
North Carolina-Ashcville. Morgan Slate and 
Bethune Cook nun Despite the lack of lough com- 
petition, Asbury said (he Cats will get all they can 
out of the non-conferciKe schedule 

"The schedule is one we'll play through," 
Asbury said. "I can't really say ifit's a good one. Wc 
didn't have a lol of control over it. We had contracts 
with several teams." 

Tlic real test for the Wildcats will be the Big 12 
{ onfcrencc season K-Statc opens league play Jan 
4 against Kansas at Bramlagc Coliseum. The 
Jay hawks are preseason favontea lo dominate the 
Bi^ 1 2 as well a.s the national spotlight 

"You have more incentive wilh your first Big 12 
game, which could be giKid," he sard "But as young 
as ihts team is and as old as their team is, we would 
probably be belter off with that gairu; a little further 
into the Mason ' 

Lvcn with starkly contrasting levels of competi- 
tion in conference and non-conference play, Asbury 
uid he believes the Cats will be strong nonetheless 

"I cspcei we'll be a solid team," Asbury said 
"We'll \k solid, becauac we have a lot of players 
wki have played a lot of baskclbell at the college 
level We're young but not completely green." 



mM^ 



w&mM 



w 


"HgKr Night ""^^^ " 


7:JP0 pm ^ ■ 


2« 

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There's no easing into the 
season for K- State this 
yeor. When Memphis visits 
Nov, 22, the Cats wilt not 
ortly ploy their season opener, 
they'll get their first shot at a 
notionolly ronked team. 

Memphis lost only one senior from last 
year's NCAA loumameni team, and it's a 
sure-bet junior La Tonya Johnson and sopho- 
more Tamika Whitmore will pose match-up 
pri»blems for the smaller Wildcats 

"They like to run," Coach Debbie 
Patterson said. "We're going lo have lo shut 
down iheir attack, take away the angles, or 
they'll blow right pa.st us" 

Hut the Cats' tenacious defenn*, one of 
Ihe remnants of the Bnan Aglcr era, will 
help K-State handle a bigger, faster team 

Rebounding will be Ihe key when K- 
Staie travels to Florida, which is ranked as 
high as No N in some polls The (lator front 
court of tJcLisha Milton and Murnel Page 
has the ability to diiminaic ihe boards 

"We have to keep them otf ihc boards." 
Patterson said "Fkinda should be a lop It) 
team right now, and they are one of the most 
talented teams in Ihc country." 

Not that the rest of the noneonferencc 
schedule will be easy. Marquette and 
(i rambling Slate, both NCAA teams last 
season, lie in wait on the other side of the 
Wildcat Classic And the creation of live Big 
1 2 puis ■ target on everyone \ back. 

"When wc go out to Idaho, tfiat might be 
the biggest game of the year for them," 
Patterson said "They get to play at home 
against a Big 12 team, and if ihcy wm, il 
makes their season Ohio is » great team, 
and if a team Irom the MAC beats a Big 1 2 
team, it's a feather in their cap" 

Things don't get easier when conference 
play begins Four learns, KU, Colorado, 
Texas and Texas Tech, are generally consid- 
ered likely Sweet 16 candidates Three more 
learns. Nebraska, Texas A&M aitd 
Oklahoma Slate, are coming off NCAA 
bids Iowa State and Baylor ore rebuilding 

"The expcnencc vw have creates an 
opportumly for us," Patterson said "Thal^ 
where wc can nuke great strides in confet- 
cncc play We have to beat Ihc Baylors, we 
have u> beat the Miiaouris and Oklahomas 
and Ncbroskas if wt want to be in a potition 
to be competitive in this conference " 



'rn 



WEONISDAY, OCTOBER 30, V996 



COLLEGIAN SPORTS 



PAGE 7 



What if Snyder decided 
to go trick-or-treating? 



// Bill Snyder wen to irtss up for 
Halloween, who would he be? 

• There are still X.OOO tickets available for 
this year's Sunflower Showdown m Lawrence. 
Where's your school spinf? Where's your purple 
pride? KU's practically allowing Wildcat fans to 
stake their ctain) at KSU Stadium-East, and we 
have yet to sell the place out. I know the 
Jayhawks are tcquinng S3S — a 
nnonetary fee that is a little out of 
the average K-Stater's price range. 
But hey, isn't the satisfaction of 
knowing the Hawks are selling 
out Memorial Stadium to purple- 
clad fanatics worth it'.' I think so 

Snyder could dresx up like Big 
12 Commissioner Steve Hatchell 
and convince the Big I2's south- 
em comptinents thai the Big 12 
Championship game belongs in 
Kansas Citv. 




Shanu 

NEWfU 



• If you don't get tickets to the game, don't 
plan on watching it on the boob tube Both Fox 
TV and ABC declined to pick up the game. 
Seems there aren't enough televisions in 
Kansas What do they think Kansans are'.' A 
bunch of pot-smokm', bead-wearin', 
Birkenstock-clad folks who tune out instead of 
tuning in to football games? 

Hell, no. Those are just Jayhawks. The rest 
of the state's population, those who were smart 
enough to pick K -State as their favored school, 
would rather see the Sunflower Showdown than 
a Texas A&M-Baylor lay-down. (I wonder 
which team will lie down for the other first?! 

I guess that's the price we pay for having s 
society controlled by money-hungry TV execu- 
tives who would rather fill their pockets with 
grccnagc than our honKs with the sounds of 
fCansas quarterback Ben Rutz being sacked by 
! Wildcat Nyle Wircn 

I Snyder could dress up like Glen Mason and 

I scare alt the (t^ldcafs into thintdng athletic 
I director Max Urick has hired Grinnin ' Glen to 
replace Snyder 

• Congratulations; arc in order for center 
I Jason Johnson. It's not often you hear positives 
I about members of the football team that don't 

relate to their performances on tite field. But 
Johnson has done an extraordinary job in the 
classroom, too, with a 3.8 grade point average. 
It just proves that athletes can be successful aca- 
demically while doing what needs to be done on 
the field. Way to go, Jason. 

Snyder could drcn up like the Jayhawks' 
mascot and stalk all the state's top recruits into 
attending K'State (as if there Kf rv a need). 

• Basketball season, ladies and gents, is 
almost here. Before our beloved football team 
returns to K^U Stadium, the men's and women's 

' basketball teams will have played three games 



each But be warned. Cat fans, ThereV a whole 
lot of raw talent on the mcn^ team this year, and 
it might take a while to tenderize that talent 

It might not be pretty for a while, as fans 
who attended Saturday's intrasquad scrimmage 
mi^t attest to. At times, it looked like the bas- 
kets were covered with plastic lids. 

Shot after shot after shot was sent up, but 
few fell But it's a scrimmi^e, 
folks Coach Tom Asbury has 
things under control. And with a 
crcam-pufT preseason schedule, 
the Wildcats ought to face KU in 
their Big 1 2 opener Jan. 4 with an 
overconfident tl-0 record. We 
can only hope. 

Snyder could dress ttp like 
the Collegian 's sports editor 
Now that would be a laugh. Id 
like to see Snyder in a dress 
Maybe »* could trade joks for a 
day. H^haddya say. Coach? 

• But the men aren't the only bailers on 
campus, folks. 1 haven't seen the women play 
yet, but I've been told the talent is there, 
although the depth isn't 

What do you expect with only 10 players? 
These gals arc going to need fan support more 
tfian ever When they're tired, trying to hold on 
to a 1 2-point lead, they're going to need to feed 
off the energy of the crowd 

Let^ make sure there^ a crowd from which 
they can feed. Game numero uno for the women 
will be at 2 p.m Nov. 1 7 Take a study break, get 
back in town early, crawl out of bed and douse 
that hangover Do whatever you need to do to be 
there 

Snyder could dress up like Nyle fViren and 
sha^v his head. That would be amusing. 

• Befocc you start that bye- weekend party- 
ing this weekend, or instead of heading to the 
parental units' homesteads, there's something 
more important you need to do 

Don yourpurplest of purple sweatshirts, pull 
your student ID out of your workout hag, head 
to Aheam Field Hou.se. where with that same ID 
you get admitted without charge, and cheer on 
the volleyball team when it takes on No. 19 
Texas Tech Fnday and Baylor Saturday. 

Each match will begin at 7 p.m. and the 
Baylor match will be txroadcast on the Prime 
Sports Network at 1 1 am Sunday. So. giddyup. 
Show that Wildcat spirit. 

Snyder could dress up as KU running hack 
June Henley. Hed have to find a pair of hand- 
cuffs and some prison garb, but I think it would 
wort 

Sfaina Newrell is ■ Hiiktr in sccondtry 
education, She can be reached by e-mail at 
(twobagjd kiu.edii). 




Defense breaking down 
mental, not lack of energy 



CUf nUMlilia/Call«gKin 

JUSTIN FUENTE, Oklahoma's quarterback, sue- 
ceisFully slips a pass through K-$lata defenders 
during Soturdoy's game 



John liioOMN 

ipons writer 

Give thing is for sure The break- 
downs in K -Stale's defense during the 
second half of games this season are 
not due to lack of conditioning. 

The team works on conditioning 
year-round with programs in the win- 
ter, spring and summer. Strength and 
conditioning coach Rod Cole said ai 
this point in the season, if anything, 
the Wildcats ate over-conditioned 

"Sometimes I think at this point in 
the season, teams can get leg -weary 
from all the games and practices. 
There have been a couple of lough 
fourth quarters, but I think if anything, 
it could be more due to mental lap.scs 

"Every sport here, we train year- 
round," Cole said. "19% football start- 
ed for us in January Wc probably do 



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more conditioning und agilities in the 
winter than most programs. 

"Wc work so that when practice 
starts in the spnng and summer, wc 
don't have to work on conditioning. 
The groundwork is already laid, so 
that we can work on sp«irt fundamen- 
tals and practice." 

With an open date this Saturday, 
the team is taking time out to rcsi 

"We need to make sure that we're 
not hitting them ttx> hard in the weight 
room." Cole said. "We need to make 
sure that wc maintain our strength, and 
we want to be as strong or stronger at 
this point in the season as wc were at 
the beginning of the sea.son. We never 
allow ourselves to get out of shape" 

Some defcnsise players also said 
the reason for letting teams back into 
ball games the last few wi:cks has not 
been due to not being in shape. 

"I think it's been more of a case of 
having mental breakdowns," senior 
defensne back Marto Smith said 
"We've been getting a lead and getting 
a tittle comfortable Wc just need to 
slay focused all the time." 

Defensive end Nyle Wiren and 
safety Clyde Johnson agreed, 

"I JU.SI think it's been a lack of 
focus," Wtren said "We sec the same 
things all day, and then we start to 
guess on what is coming next " 

"I think it's just a matter of being 
conservative." Johnson said "Wc 
haven't been tired the last two games 
The only time I 'vc ever been tired was 
against Texas Tech when we played 
10.3 snaps. It^just a case of us getting 
relaxed and playing conservative." 



Ro 



CONTINUED FROM PAGE 6 

an of>portunity to play in Athens and 
see the places that are in our history 
books and on our CD-ROMs. In 
Milan. I had an opportunity to see 
and do great things," he said, 

"And in that league, you travel all 
over Europe — Moscow, Turkey, 
Germany, France - so you really 
get to Icam about the world." 

Biackman was prepared to play 
in France this season, but differ- 
ences with the management encour- 
aged him to reconsider his options. 



In the middle of September, he 
reuiriKd to K -State. 

The NBA is full of stories of 

multimillio- dollar contracts leading 
to impoverished ex-players. But that 
is not Biackman 's story 

"It's really dependent on who 
you have around you," he said. "If 
you surround yourself with good 
people, good things will happen to 
you. and you will be OK. But if you 
nry to keep up with the Joneses in 
tlut league, you're going to have 
problems." 

Biackman has spent several sum- 
mers in Dallas learning the ropes in 
the bioadcast industry and said he 



looks someday to break into the 
coaching ranks at the college or pro- 
fessional level. But first he wanted 
to fiilfill a commitment he made to 
himself 

"He doesn't need it at all." 
Jankovich said. "There is absolutely 
no need in his life at all for that 
degree. I haven't talked to him about 
it, but my guess is it's a personaj 
thing." 

Biackman agreed 

"The opportunity it will open up 
for me is the chance to work with 
marketing and corporate matters. 
And it especially will help if 1 end 
up going into college coaching," he 



said. "I think the thing right now is 
that it's a personal thing. I'm not try- 
ing to send a mes.sagc to anyone It's 
a mcs.sage for myself" 

Regardless of his intentions. 
Blackman's decision will be remem- 
bered by the same people who idol- 
ize him front die- hard Wildcat 
fans to millions in and around 
Dallas who. Jankovich said consid- 
er him a hem. 

"There's no question ii sends 
gtKKl signals to youngsters," 
Uartman said "I'm very pntud of 
the fact that here he is. with a fami- 
ly of four kids, and he's going to get 
his degree " 









Hey, 

Organizations! 




Have your picture taken for the 1997 Royal Purple yearfxwk. 

Portrait appointments can be made Q90Qlf in Kedzie 103, 

Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-5 p.m. 

G]x>up portraits will be taken OCt* i4*€B0tf, 24 

fiom 6-10 p.m. m McCain 324. 

The cost is $25 per 30 members and payment is due when the 

appointment is made. 

Remember to turn in the organization information sheet when 
signing up for an appointment. 

royal pujp9 9^7arbQok 




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BETWEEN THE LIMES 

KSU PARKII%G .SERVICERS 

I0« EdwanlN Hall S32-PAIIH (7375» 



)• 
)• 
1^ 

)- 

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1^ 

1 

) 

) 

) 

)- 

)• 
)• 
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The Fall Semester is in full swing now and along with assignments, exams and papers, st>me ) " 

students, faculty and staff are involved with Parking Services activities. The Kanscis Slate j . 

University Council on Parking Operations had its first meeting on September 19, 19% and will j . 
meet monthly through May, 1997. The Council advises the Via?-President for Administration and J ; 

)► 
)^ 
)^ 
J' 

)► 



Finance concerning (1 ) traffic patterns and circulation; (2) parking fees and parking 
accommodations; (3) revisions to the parking and traffic regulations; and (4) future parking plans. 
Membership consists of three faculty members recommended by Faculty Senate, tha-e staff 
members recommended by Classified Senate, three students recommended by Student Senate 
and four ex -officio members. Three subcommittees • Parking Regulations; Bicycles; and Citation 
Appeals - have been named. These sulxommittees will meet and submit proposals to the entire 
CourKil, The hard work of Council members, all volunteers, is greatly appreciated, 



Win "' n.Mv^':• uh. 



Can the signi in the South Union lot be improved? Can the signs on Petticoat Lane be made 
more visible? Yes, to both questions. While doing routine maintenance this summer, our 
employees did notice that many signs were in need of repair or replacement. In addition, we 
would like the wording of the signs to be consistent across campus. We completed an inventory 
of signs and are designing new signs. When the designs are complete, new signs will K> ordered 
and installed. 

Why arc residence hail students only allowed to purchase pennits for the residence areas 
only? Because residence halls are located on campus, individuals living in the halls are able to 
walk to cla^. There are currently more ttian 2000 parking stalls designated for residetKe halls 
only; therefore, the owners of residence hall permits basically have reserved parking. Vehicles 
with other than residence hall permits are not allowed to park in residence hall lots when school 
is in session, incidentally, all permits (including residence hall permits) are valid at the 
Recreation Complex. In addition, owners of residence hall permist may also park on campus. 
During those times, permits are not rvquired (i.e. after 5:00 p.m. and on the weekends). It is 
important to note that reserved stalls, handicapped stalls, fire lanes and other specifically 
designated stalls are monitored and enforced at all times. 



"Between The Lines" Is a monthly feature presented by KSU Parking Services. We hope to 
provide informaticin wtuch will l>e helphil to the campus community, Your comments and 
questions are encouraged. Clwck our web site for frequent information updates and for a 
comment /complaint form. Our web address is: 

http:/ / www.ksu.edu/psafe/parking 



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PAOI B 



WFDNESOAY, OCTOBIR 30, 1996 



Huckleberry opens concert 
for Jars of Clay at McCain 



MiMT SMOWMUU 

A regionni band was chosen iw upcti 
for Janiof (.lay and (iutj. ai 7 3(1 tonight 
in McCain Auditorium 

The Lawrcncc-ha.s«.'d group, lluk:ktc- 
bcrry, was contacted Inst Wednesday by 
Silly Anderson, co-ciMirdinator of Heart 
For Youth, to see if it would be mtacNt- 
cd in playing with the other bunds 

She originally Iteard of (he band 
through a K-Staic sorority. 

"Everyone is vgry excited. This is 
definitely the bigge>>t deal of our career 
so far as a hund." Nick Na%e, acoustic 
guitarist und lead singer, said. 

The group found out olficially on 
Monday that it wt)uld open for the two 
groups It Mas waiting on the hands to 
approve lis music 

"They need to chwrse w hai K-sl goes 
with the lour," Anderson said 



Nave described his band's music as 
folk roek with ;in edge li \us a self- 
titled compact disc and plans to release 
another in January 

lour of the five members of 
HucMeberry attend the University of 
Kansas, and ihc lillh hais gRiduatetl The 
t!r(»up has tvwi acoa\iic guitars, a bass und 
elecine guitar, ami drums it sometimes 
bus an accordion accompany die routine, 
but not usually during live fvrlonnaikcs. 

Nave said the bands name bus no 
mysterious origin. 

"That was sort of a suggestion that 
we kicked armimL and we all liked it," 
Nave said. 

The hand normally plays in the 
Lawrence area. It has bv-en featured at 
the Hoiileneek, ia//baus and the 
(iranada in t-awrencc 

Tickets will be available at the door 
for SI 8, 



Bowl to test student knowledge 



Davi lUrzu 

There won't be any cries of "Let s get 
ready to rumble!" but students who want 
to box with their brams will get the 
chance by competing in the lighih 
Annual ( ollegc Howl Saturday in the K- 
State Student linion 

The t.olk>ge H<iiw! is a douWe eliminii- 
tion toumamc'nl coiim sting ol lour- or fivc- 
pcrson teams in a q itesl ion -,tnd -answer 
contest. To be cligiWc, sludcniis most pre- 
register in the Union Pnignuii t'ouneil 
office by Knday at .'i pm I acb team is 
n»)uircd to pujy a S2S registration lev 

Tiffany IVillard. sophomore in pre- 
veterinary medicine and co-cliaii of the 
event, said the contest is low stress 

"It s a fun thing to get involved with 



We ask a variety of ({iicstions about his- 
tory, finance and general knowledge," 
Pollard siud. 

Kighi teams ciMiipeied last year, and 
the commiltcv expects about the same 
number this year 

The conlesl registration is at K a.m. 
Suiunlay m the tats' I'ausc I ounpe on 
the H'cond flmu of (he I'nion, and I be 
conlesl begins al '* ,i.m in the SuiitliAvct 
RiHini of the I inion fur more inttirma- 
lion coiilaci the Ul't otTiceal 5.12-(>57I. 



^ CAMPUS 




nPUIy'si 



Deli 



Get a whole 
Reuben and a 
can of soda for 

$175 

X plus tax 
exprlres 11/11/96 



K-State 



I ¥ 
I 



iiixf BltMownt • AggtovUto | 




^CT 



\ 

Be the iirsi 

to meet the 1 

Men's and 

Women's 

Basketball Tetuns.Thcrc will be 

wdd conirsts. trtck or treating, 

bobbing for basket ball a, and 

Wildcat lUfprlie* at every turn! 





HOOPIN' 
PUMUl 
OOOD 



ADMIJIION 

A OONATION OP 4 

CANNED &OO0 FOR 

THE FLINT NILLf 

BREAD lAlKET 

WILL BC APPRECIATE P 

7:^0-9:00 PM 

OOORl OPEN AT6:tO 

BRAMLAOE 
COLISEUM 



HOWLIK' 
PROW LIN' 

TIME! 



Darkness falls on McCain 



■ Loose wires cause 
malfunction of lights 
and havoc in theater 



tUll reporter 

The lightK went out in McCain 
.Auditorium Saturiiay, but the shows 
went on 

"What went out was basically oor 
lighting system," Terri Lee, assistant 
technical director for McCain, said "It 
went out Saturday around 6.10 p m " 

One of the house-lighl dimmers had 
loose wiring. Ice said A casing that had 
carbon deposits caught fire sending 121) 
volts back into itself causing a malfunc- 
tion in the light hivard which controls 
the lighting system 

The fire melted wiring in one dim- 
mer and alTected surrounding wiring. 

"We an; still trying to put together 
what the damage is," she said 

About a ihird of the lights are work- 
ing again, including the house lights, 
which arc important for safely, l.ee said 
l.ee hopes to have a full halfol Mctam's 
lightmg working by f nday 

"Midon's periormance will be hi," 
Lee said "She'll look good" 

Theatrical Services Ine , the vendor 



thai inMalled ihe lighting sysitcm, is 
working on assessing the danugc, Lee 
said 

No price lag has been attached to the 
repair job yet 

"We arc working with a vendor, and 
we need lo have a thorough diagnosis 
and then be presented wilh options," 
Richard Martin, director of McCain, 
said 

The system went down in stages, Lcc 
siiid, with ihc house lights going out 
Saturday f he outage delayed the choral 
and glee clubs performance for about an 
hour for salt'iy reasons, she said. 

"We didn't want to bring people in in 
the dark," Lee said. 

Ihc crew took stage lighting in the 
walls, called si deports and pointed ihem 
into the hous*;. she said 

The situation und the system wors- 
ened Saturday 

The crew assumed ihc> had stage 
tights, l.ee said During the light check 
for "I'lrales' The Ha I lei" the crew dis- 
covered the siuge lights were dow n 

Three factors were explored when 
deciding the fate of ihe performance 
with the Australian ballet company. 
Martin said The dancers' safety, provid- 
ing a reasonable and entertaining perfor- 
mance for patrons and artistic integrity 
were all considered. 



[ 



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VARNEY'S BOOKSTORE GRADUATION FAIR 

Tuesday Oct. 29 & Wednesday Oct. 30 
a Jostens representative will be available from 12<Sp.m. 



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"One docs not want lo show a com- 
pany or work 111 such a way ih,ii ii 
destroys its integrity," Marlm said 

An independent lighting system was 
rented. Ice said. 

"[•very light we had had to he w ired 
to I'll Ihe reined light hii;itd," I ee sm\ 

This required about I (Kl leel ol cord 
for every liglit. she s,iid 

The designer liir the company chose 
to have the perliirmance lit primarily 
from Ihe side with a couple front lighi.t, 
Lee said 

"Typically, light tiir dance is from the 
side lo highlight the sculpture of Ihe 
body," Lee explained 

The perltirmance was delayed aboiii 
1 5 minulex to complete lighting and an 
annoiineemenl was made explaining thc 
technical dilViciillies to ihe .ludtcncc 
members atler they were scaled 

"Since ihere were no hoiin' liglus. 



^ 

American Legion ^ 

BINGO! 

Sunday 2 p.m. 
Tuesday 1:30 p.m. 
Wednesday 7:30 p. ro. 
- M "' per can! 



our ina|or concern was for the safety o) 
Ihe patrons," Shanieka loster, Mct'ain 
house manager, said 

Iwo par lights, similar to car head- 
lights. Ill Ihe orchestra section along 
with the work lights, loster said li was 
still dim. she said. 

The upper and lower balconies were 
III by iwo par lights and Iwo scope lights 
that were hung beneath the spotlight in 
the upper balcony, loster aiuid 

"IMiers didn'l hand out programs, 
because we wanted ihcm to concentrate 
on lielping patrons IiikI I lieu Ncals and 
provide extra light uiih iheir Hash- 
lighis.* 'she said 



K-State Student Union 

same o>a 
Soft Tacos 




WE'LL CUT YOU A DEAL 

Bring this cnupiiti to Kt'cJ/ic 11)3 tud.iv li> slict- W'n off a 

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rtetrcd tle*r of the 
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promise or pandrrlrtg to 
thr "fftmtW h)«s" lyn- 
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iMtNl In Itw 1«ifcOiln ^itDrmtiKr l«nti irr mpfnrM \rt thr K-Sim nnc Am itt 
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kansas state collegian 



DIVERSIONS 



Editor: POITIA SISCO 533-6556 (andra@ksu,[du) 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1996 



PAGE 9 



DAILY 



ACROSS 
1 PrtBidpas- 



JUSTIN STAHIMAN'S 



4 Do the 
drtveway 

SAttOnsor 
Hunttey 
12M<fnJc 

13 Thought 

14 Othello's 
tormentor 

15 U.S. 
sokJiers 

16 Audition- 
ar'sooaJ 

17~-Cafto 

MenoW 
18 Annual 

prea«nia- 

tion 

21 Apr. 
addressee 

22 Card game 

23 Snake's 
place? 

2S Upper llm<t 
37 Comedian 

30 Smart thing 
to say? 

31 Tarzan's 
•on 

32 Interlaced 

33 Mel of 
CooperstNffi 

34 Branch 

35 Saloon 
pastime 

3S Kyoto 
cummer- 



bund scale 

37 — -mo 3 Arizona dty 

38 19808 4 Gift on the 
movie 11th day ot 
series Chrisbnas 

45 Mephislo- 5 l/Vatership 

pheles' Down" 

torte author 

48 Tarkenton 6 Rather 

or Orescher 7 Erode 

47 Curty's 8 Prop (or 
brother Groucho 

48 Ready lor 9 Barber's 
action corK^m 

49 Green land 10 "ZoufKJs!" 

50 — pwkle 11 Many, 



51 Coaster 

52 Foolish 

53 Pitch 
DOWN 

1 Infatuated 

2 Grand- 



many, 
many 

19 Antenna 
type 

20 Grow 
23 Remark 

Solution tint*: 23 mint. 




YMltnlay'* aniwwr 



10-19 



from the 
nursery 

24 Same okl 
thing 

25 Perfor- 
mance 

28 Oft-tattoo- 
ed word 

27 Moo goo 
gal pan 
pan 

20 "— atque 
vale" 

29 Teut. 

31 Filled in on 
the details 

32 'Plan 9 
From Outer 
Space' 
director 

34 Rudimen- 
tary lesson 

35 Perry 
White's 
paper 

38 No longer 
squeaky 

37 Muffler 

38 Cribbage 
score- 
keepers 

38 Ellipse 

40 Rickey 
flavor 

41 Mel melody 

42 Discharge 
43 '- Usa" 
44 Calendar 

quota 
^i5^^ 




Hmm. . I V*n/er if I iLt.li 




MARK illCH'5 




MATT HAWKINS' 





¥■ HtVIEW 

Matthews concert 
comes to Sandstone 

MiSIT Smooouu 

The Dave MatthewK Band crashed into Sandstone Amphilheiilii Stomhiv 

It IS no stranyier to the Kansas City area. The Virijinia-liiiH'i! diind lids 
played several times in the area including Manhattan and I. jw rente. 

The Dave Matthews Band is »n tour prumotirig il«> lalesi release, "t rash " 

The hand was onginally seheduled to play in Kan-a?. C it> on Hvpt. 14. 

TTk concert was rescheduled for Monday after ihc bassists intant daugh- 
ter died. 

This didn't affect the quality of the performance 

The cool Monday night concert did not keep the reserved iiciilini! Iroiii 
selling out. 

The lawn filled with even more fans They had to f'ljihl their way to then 
seats. 

The weather added an extra gniffnesb to Matthews' \oitc thai he jt^ing- 
ly referred to as a frc^ in his throat. 

Matthews attacked his guitar in his usual percussion style. 

More than adequately backed hy the rest oj' his ja/z-intluenced hantL ihe 
group did not leave any feet standing still, tvcryone was follow in{i the 
rhythm and beat set on stage 

And after an elcctnfying eruption on the violin, tk)yd Tinslcy stuiiiicd t)ic 
crowd by leading the \ oca Is of a song not currently on any com pad disc 

With a 2D-minute sa?(ophone solo and an v.'^jually impressive slide perfor- 
mance by the bassist, the band left no ground unbroken 

Most of the songs came from the band's new album, "Crash. " 

It included several songs from its pncvtous release, "Lender ilie T,ible and 
Dreaming." 

The group ended wiih"Ants Marching." The encore was Hob IHIan's ■•Ml 
Along the Watch Tower." The band played with Dylan in ( Jcrmaiij \vhile on 
tour. 

The concert was bnef, with a one -song encore ending at ltl;3t) p m 

If you missed the concert, the Dave Matthews Band can also he tound on 
the World Wide Web at (http>7 www.dmband.cum. t 



Radio show features local bands, music scene 



GTIIUDER7^<^' answers 10 today's crossword, call 
W I UlUrCVi l-KN>4$4-6873i9»cperminuto.loucb- 
tone / rotary phones ( 1 8* onty ) k Kin^ Fealurea service. NYC. 



10-19 CRYFrOQUIP 

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EBLIGOVJ QSLSURSL WB 

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STARS ARE COOL SINCE THtY'VE Ol-TEN GOT SO 
MANY FANS. 

Today's Cryptoquip clue: H equals C 



ttAHOt HllTIO 

Steve Anthony. KMKf-FM 
1(11 5 air personality and creator of 
"Slice of the llofnegrowii," wants 
to feature local bands on his pro- 
gram 

The evolution of a band: in its 
Neanderthal slate, the primitive 
band will play among oily rags in 



, |f(t|im 4t"^'t ^^rage, ciuoumg die 

lunQi ujii^one lempli; I'llols and 

* ItaJjiiF 



Much later, the bind will 
evo|\e into iis Homo sapien form, 
pcrl()rmiitg in real venues, playing 
real songs of its own 

That's when Anthony wants to 
feature local bands on his program 

Anthony said the inspiration for 
"Shcc of the Homegrown" came 
when he read an article in the 
Collegian. Anthony said the wnter 
complained there was a lack of 
local talent lo be liad. 

"There's a dire need for local air 
play," Anthony said "There's a 
lack of respect for local talent in 
the area " 

And thus, on Valentine's Day 
IWd. "Slice of the Homegrown" 
was born as an outlet lor prtimol- 
ing local hands. 

The show airs Monday through 
Friday from about h;.15 to 6: SO 



p.m. and presents tvro songs from 
the featured band of the evening. 

On a typical program, Anthony 
will tell about the band and let lis- 
teners know where they can buy 
the bands material. Then he'll pliy 
the band's mu.sic. 

On not-so-typical nights, the 
band will perform live on the show 
or Anthony will conduct interviews 
with the members. 

Anthony said one of the best 
dungs a band can do is promote 
Itself through li\c on-air play. 

" There's no better way lo pro- 
mole the show than to do it your- 
self," he said. 

Anthony said "Slice of the 
Homegrown" has a high listener- 
ship and a more diverse audience 
than K-Kock's normal listencrship. 

Many local artists listen to the 
show. It has a gmxl lb I lowing, he 
said. 

Anthony pulled out a large, 
family-si/ed thrcc-hng binder full 
of paper to illustrate how tnany 
hands have been featured on the 
si WW since February. 

He said it is at least 120 bands. 
There arc also about iO bands still 
wailing to get on the show. 

The bands are regional, coming 
Irom Manhattan, Lawrence, 
Kansas City and Topcka, with 



Manhattan-based bands making up 
the bulk of the performers 

To get on 'Slice of the 
Homegrown," bands turn in 
recordings of their music to S.M, 
Hanson Music or K-Rock studios. 
Though it's easy to submit a 
recording, Anthony looks for sev- 
eral characteristics when consider- 
ing a band for the show 

"I'm not jusi going lo put any- 
body on." he said. 

Anthony said he looks for 
bands who have a certain amount 
of talent, desire and the heart for 
playing, tic said he wants bands 
that wntc their own songs, not 
bands who just do covers. 

"Show me you're real," he said. 

"Slice of the Homegrown" has 
featured several bands whose 
members arc also K-State students, 
including Moksee, Coolerspoon 
and Scully 

"I think we have a better music 
scene than Lawrence," Anthony 
said "Wc have a growing, diverse 
music scene " 

Anthony said his main giMils are 
lo promote local bands and see 
them succeed In order for that to 
happen, he said people need to go 
out and hear bands. 

"Get off your ass and go sup- 
port local music," he said. 




ADRIAN rUMINa 

Collodion 




UPC COMMITTEES; ARTS 
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THE VARSITY SPORT 
OF M MINP 

Sign up by Nov. 1st in UPC office on the 

third floor of the Union. 

$25 per 4-5 member team. 

T-shirts and refreshments provided 

"It's not the size that inatters ... 
^ it's how you yse itf" 

Yl ||||K-Stiti Studnit Union 



A ItfiMOtfMftMVI 



WAtEI?HOUSE 







Tuesday, November 5 

8 p.m. 

Union Station 



m 



K-State Student Union 
UPC Edectic Entertainment 



High Voltage 

AC/DC 
Tribute 

Wednesday, Nov 30 

8 p.m. 

Union Station 



l?OCKV HOI?l?OI? 
nCTUPESHOW 

Thursday, Oct. 31 & 

Friday, Nov. 1 - midnight 

Union Ballroom 

Admission: $1 .75 





m 






''Wbo Sbot JFR? 



Laotux* by Bob SmrziM 

38 



9f 




jf^K«M|MhMttMon 
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The Movie 

Sunday, Nov. 17 

7pnn Forum Hall 

FREE 



I 



>jyB 



fiaoii 



PAGE 10 



WIDNiSDAY. OCTOBiR 30, 1996 



Survivor with American ties pulled 
from Egyptian apartment blast 



Plans 



CAIRO. I f\\t\ Kir >6 hours. 
Samjntha Miksclu- v\ js cntomhi'd in the 
durint-ss of ;i coH.ipM.-il 1 2-su»ry apart- 
riKiu hiiilditii! I he 1 OS Anycltji teen- 
ager heard the ertes n I other survivors, 
the harkint; ol search dogs and the rum- 
Ne ol' equifWK'iit boring thmugh the 
ruinsi. 

On Tliesday. exhausted rewuc work- 
ers polled liei .11 III a fnenil from the nih- 
ble bruised and hieetling. hut alive 

"Tni verv tired," said Miksche, a 17- 
ycitr-old Atistrahan citi/en who lives m 
Los Angeles 

Her ini»ther was among do/ens nl' 
people still missing us the desperate 
search tor survnors entered its third diiy 

Workers, some ol whom had not 
slept loi 4K hours, used eraiies, shovels, 
picks and ihcu hare hands to search lor 
survivors aiiiiil the Mieckage, turning tip 
a blmxlicd pi I Km. .i blue purse, a piciua* 



Inimc, even a !«eh(H)l notebook. 

"The child who was doing his home- 

wori(, tt'tiat did he do to deserve to die",'" 
shouted a woman vv ho collapsed m the 
street. 

Hy nightfall Tucitdny. the death toll 
had risen to at least 2!i. but do/ens more 
were still missing and feared dead, 
police said. 

At least ly survivors biiv« been res- 
cued since the building's collapse 
Sunday night, but until the two women 
were found Tuesday. 2\ hours had 
elapsed without anyone's being found 
alive. p4iliee said 

As many as [^D people, most of 
them l-.gyptian, were helievcd to have 
been in the buildings apartments and 
olVices 

Workers pulled Miksche and her l**- 
year-old i.gyptian friend N»)ha lav^/i, 
from a hallway that had itot collapsed in 
a s4n.'ond-l1(H)r apartment Miksche was 
considering renting 



Doctors said they had cuts and bruis- 
es and were dehydrated but were other- 
wise in good shape. 

At daybreak, government sioldiers 
cordoned od' the area 

Rescue workers and p«ilice com- 
plained that thousands of people said 
about the five-story -high pile ol" debris, 
hampcnng their work 

Nine people were arre.sted Monday 
for scavenging. 

Some rescue workers wore light-blue 
kerchiefs to block the stench 

"Because wc arc alive, we have plen- 
ty of time to sleep later." said Samir 
Ahmed, a 2 1 -year-old anny conscript 

The cause of the collapse was being 
investigated 

Police have arrested the building's 
owner, a contractor and an engineering 
consultant 

Investigators suspect renovation 
work being done in an apartment might 
have weakened the buildings structure 



CONTINUED FROM PAGE 5 

throughout the community. 

Mmtrc said llie plan will make use ol 
e)(isting roadwavs wherever p*issible 
Some ol the pl.iiis include narrowing 
existing tralVic lanes and adding a bicy- 
ele-only lane on the right side of the 
slreel 

Another important locus of the study 
was the conncciiMtv to (he Univcrsity- 
adjaccitt siieeis. iiichidtiig Manhattan 
and Anderson ,n enues 

The plan prop»ises to reduce the 
number ol lialVic lanes on Manhaitan 
Avenue to one lane each w ay w ith room 
for a center turnin}: lane and a bicycle 
latte on both sides of the street 

MiHirc said this would help decrease 
the congestion of the street by the addi- 
tion of the turn lane and make it safer 
for bicyclists riding on Manhattan 
Avenue 

The I ity t mvcrsiiy I'roiccts fund 
has alieattv used some of the sugges- 
tions in Its budget for tins and ncvt year 
Some of the suggestions implemented 
II1C hided the pirin loi improvements lor 
bicycle parkinj! im campus 



Race 



CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

summat) disirthuicd by her campaign 
The summary also said Dinking 
believes lav cuts should prov idc growth- 
oriented UK'cntivcs and lav credits that 
eneouraj.'c unesimeni in education, )ob 
training .iiul laniilv owned businesses 
She has signed .i pledge not to raise 
tancs 

llahmcing ihe budtiel is something 
both eanditlates s.iid needs to happen 

Brownback was part of the 
Congress, which passed Ihe first bal- 
anced hudgel in a generation President 
Hill Clinton l.itcr vetoed il. The current 
budget llrimnback supports balances 
the budget III si\ years 



I isiii\irrK 



IXK'king said a moderate, bipartisan 
consensus is needed to solve the budget 
problem She supports the t cntrist 
lludget. which balances the budget in 
seven years 

Aborlion is another hot topic 

Hrownback's issues summary said he 
opposes aKirtion. other than in cases 
threaicnmg the hie of the mother, and of 
rape or nicest 

IXickmg's issues summary said she 
opp<ises government interference in the 
choice of a woman to have an abortion 
and d(H's not attree with using tax dol- 
lars to fund abortions, evcept in cases of 
rape, incest or cases that threaten the life 
of the mother She advtKaies counseling 



UDinCON^ 



•i \|n|(n 



KLVIKA 

OBJHtTIVl-: A [HIS it ion 
which would allow me to use 
my various ^ills to scure 
young children unci titilutc 
yoiini! men at the same time. 

M Ihe mtsia'ss ot the dark 
cotnes to us for her resume, 
u here shctuld YOU po? 

flafUn^ooki and fppi*i 



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J( )STEXS 

VARNKV'S BOOKSTORE (;RADUATION FAIR 

lucsday (Xt. 29th & Wcilncsday Get. 30 
u JotttCHN representative will be available from 1 2- 5pm. 



people toward adoption 

lloih candidates said that wclTare 
should be reh>rmcd 

Brownback said doing away with 
federal niandales and finding solutions 
lo the welfare problem at the state level. 
DtK-kmg sdid she supports making |oh 
training and childcare part of any wel- 
fare reforms and making cash as-si stance 
dependent upon work 

Funding education is impodant for 
Knh candidates, each of whom have 
children. 

Docking said she opposes cutting stu- 
dent grants and loans and said she wuald 
consider ta^ incentives to help families 
inc'ct the tnercasing costs of college. 



Hrownback said he supports the 
Hack to Basics I ilucation .Act 

"The legislation l.ikcs the money that 
Is spent on the Icdcral education bnrcau- 
ctacy and sends it to the sixties and 
requires th.it 'IS percent of the Itmding 
How direcily to local schools." 
Drownback said 

\ poll condiicied by the I ope k a 
Capitol -Journal in Scptemher lound 4K 
percent ol Kans.ins considered them- 
selves to be Repiihl Ivans. Td percent 
called themselves Dcmotrais. and 25 
percent s;nd they were Independents .'\n 
adjoining article aUn said that crossover 
voteii were evpcctcd to play a big part in 
the election 



No Coupon" Specials 



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NONE ac(Fptcd) 




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Spirit-Mind-Body Fair i 

November 1,2 & 3. 1996 | 



White Lakes Center 
37th & Topekn 
Tupeka, KS 



Fri. 5 p.m.-'-* p.m. 
Snt. 1 1 a.m.-*^ p.m. 
Sun. noun-'^ p.m. 



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I One admission with this coupon | 

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531 N. ManliattanAve. 

539-0230 



Hunger 

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3 

"1 think this IS a gwHl opportunity to 
help, because we can. We have the abil- 
ity to help." I 'oup said 

Wednesday, ino.st fraternities and 
sororities have their chapter meetings, 
and all members aa' asked to bring a can 
of ftMKi to drop in a box during roll call 
Ibis IS another way to collect loixl and 
it adds up to a lot of pound.s quickly, 
Simpson said, 

Ihursilay is l-rnrht Night with the 
Cats, which is in ciNiperation with the 
athletic departmeni The Wildcat bas- 
ketball team is having one of its I'irsi 
scrimmages I'ickup trucks will he 
parked outside lirarnlage Coliseum 
from (i;.lll to X p.m to collect cans of 
fiHid people are cncourugcd lo bring lor 
donation to the breadbasket 

" through all Ihe Hunger Awareness 
Week activities, the greeks have the 
opporiuniiy to get involved with the 
cointmintly." Sitnpstm said 

I'or $1 ^, people liom dilTcrent chap- 
ters can attend a liiinget dinner at 5 .111 
pni Sunday ni(!hi in the K -State 
Stmlcnl I moil '\j;ain, all prtK'ceds go 
to the Ureadhaskct 

".At the dinner, ,i person has a chance 
of getting one of three duinets ( )ne is a 
steak dinner, one is chicken, and one is 
macaroni and cheese, the idea being a 
visual compaiison of the dilkrcnl sides 
of hie. ihe ditlcrent caling patterns." 
Simpson said 

Ruth Ann Wcfald. the hostess of the 



party, wiid it is an important activity that 
is done every year around the holidays 
In the United States, a nation of plenty, 
there are people who do not have 
enough ImKL she said 

"It concerns me that people do not 
want to acknowledge hunger in 
Manhattan, but I don't think wc shouki 
try to bide the problem," Wcfald said 

Wefald said people can help each 
other until there arc sufTieienl employ 
ment and opportunities for every per 
son. She said she is happy lo have time 
to help with ciimmunity activities such 
as the hunger dinner 

"Sonteday I might need help." she 
siiid "Right now, I'm trying to be a 
helping hand for another person," 



Pivjiiianc) 
rostinji (filler 

liiv|iieL'iuilK\ kNiiDu 



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•C'iillliH .i[ntniilini.'iu 



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I ruiiiif, Siiturda\f ijr 
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Novi'ttibi'r 13 



Canned Food Drive! 
Bring a Can -Get a Cookie. 




You can now find our cookies at 
the Call Hall Dairy Bar. 




WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1996 



KANSAS STAT£ COLLEGIAN 



PAGE 11 



Voter turnout expected to be lower than in '92 election 



(( 



Porlies don't do mobi- 
lizing anymore. The 
Republicans don'l mo- 
bilize the lower orders. 



• WAlTnUMNHAM 

VOItXiEIKTI 



99 



if 



AuocumNtu 

WASHINGTON. D.C. - The clecOon is 
almost upon the country, and about ill thai 
mnain$ is to browbeat the American people 
for the next six days to shame them into 
voting. 

Thh won't work. The experts say less 
than 55 percent of eligible Americans will 
participate, and (hey have some thcones on 
what that says about the world's most cele- 
brated — and maybe its most casual — 
(kmocucy, 

A century ago, 80 percent of eligible 
Americans routinely voted. But in the last 30 
ycfus, turnout has gone down. From 64 per- 



cent in 1960, when John F Kennedy wis 
elected, it slid lojusi barely above 50 percent 
in 1988 before squiggling up to 55.2 percent 
four years ago. 

GM the 1992 race had an incumbent pres- 
ident on the ropes, an anractivc challenger 
and a feisty third-party insurgent This time 
around, none of those clemenLs apply, and 
thai has a lot of people wumed that the par- 
ticipants will barely outnumber nonvoters. 

If pcofile in only nine stales got to elect 
the president next Tuesday, those in the oth- 
er 4 1 would be outraged 

But that's what will happen, in effect The 
number who will vote is rouj^ly equal to all 
die voles in the nine largest states, Califofnia, 



New Yoik, Texas, Florida, Pennsylvania, Illi- 
nois, Ohio, Michigan and New Jet^iey 

"There seems link question thai tumoul 
will be down, pciliaps sharply." said Cuitis 
Cans, who has been thinking about voter 
turnout for 20 years He directs Uic nonpar- 
tisan Committee for the Study of the Amer- 
ican Electorate 

Things would be even worse if t ongnss 
hadn't enacted the motor-voter law-, allow- 
ing people to register where they apply for 
driver's licenses and in other accessible 
places. That law registered between 6 mil- 
lion and 9 million new voiem this year 

Sdll, Gans predids thai tumoul on fucmlay 
will range between the 50.1 percent partici- 



pation in 1*^8 - the record low in modem 
times - and the 55.2 percent rale in 1992 

Compare that to a century ago. In 1896, 
when Democrat William Jennings Bryan 
ran against Republican William McKinlcy. 
79 perccnl turned out - - including an as- 
tonishing % pcK'ent in Iowa and lllinni.s In 
thai year, only male citizens older than age 
2 1 were eligible lo vote. 

In those days, the panics differed shaiply. 
Now they often gloss over differences Be- 
lieving their well-being was at stake, whule 
classes of people associated with a party 

"Parties don't do mobilizing any more," 
says Waller Dean Bumham, voting expert al 
the University of Tcxa*. "The Republicans 



don't inobili/e the lower orders." he said 

And the purly lliul iradiliniiiilly pla)i;d 
thai n>lc, Ik' [XTiWifuis, became yuppictled 
and went upscale, he said 

What worries (tans mosi is the icndcney 
of young people lo shun voliny. Only U' 
pcreeni of those lit lo H> voted in 1994. he 
says, and a niiijonly ol their p^irents don'i 
vote either 

Voting matters. Gans says, because it i^ 
about Ihe least one can do to participate in 
democracy People who dtm'i vrtc, be says, 
generally don'l \oliinleef, ilon'i wnte tetti'rs 
to the editor, diin'i of^aiii/c aitd that's not 
gUHxi (i»r a society (hat depends un citi/cn ac- 
tion. 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Get the word out 



• DEADLINES 

Classified ods must be placed by noon the day be- 
fore the date you vvant your cxl to run. Cbssified display 
must be ploced by 4 p.m. two working days prior to the 
dote you want your od to run 



• HOW TO PAY 



All classifieds must be paid in advance unless you Hove 
an establisbed account with Student Publications Inc 

Cosh, check, MasterCard or Visa ore occeptod Ther« is 
a $1 service chorge on oil returned checks. 



•CALL OR STOP BY 

To place your classified, call 
S3a-6555. 

Place your clossihed od in 103 
Kvdxi*. 




Mon,-fri. 8-5 
p.m. 

If Kcefrt I 



gooi 



% 



Announcements 



ATTENTION ALL »tutl 
•nttlD Grants and tctiol 
•nhipi BvtllAble irom 
sponsora!*! No Repay 
merits, ovarii %%$ Caih lor 
coltego SSS lur informa 
lion (800)243 243S 

ATTENTION FACULTY/ 
STAFF, iingiflt cruiia 
January 4, 1997 Sawn 
nlgtitt Virgin lilandt 
Cruise And flirlare only 
S900 Sub|ec1 to svsilabil 
Pftulettfl evenings 776- 
»7orLorM80017(»7-0650 

■001 Suiprtsa vou' 
frtands IKis Hsllow^n vvith 
a Collagian (Hrsonal Take 
90% «ff wtlh coupon m 
Campus Ptione Book. 

COME FLV with us, KSlata 
Flying Club has fiva air 

?linaa. For best piices call 
roy Brockwsv. T76-8T36 
atlar 5 30p m 

VAST FUNDRAISEII- 
Raise SftOO iri livti diivR 
Greeks, gioups. ciubs. ma 
liyatad individuals Fast. 
•aty- No linancial obliga- 
lioftl800ie62-1962Exl 31 

HTTP:/WWW PURE 
SOUNDWKT COtiA WHERE 
■marging Musicians pei 
fofir their songs World 
•vide ftxposute and distri- 
bution (310)5S6-3S30 

NEED A new idea for a tun- 
draiser7 What atioul can- 
dlas7 Fot inota mlorma- 
llon, call Linda. (9131474 
3tA3. 

NEW METABOLISM break 
through Loose S 100 
pound* Or approved 6% 
discount (800)776 9503 



Loet end Found 



Fsund Bila ean b» 
placed traa for thr«« 



FOUND KEYS M IJth and 
Laraitm. city parking lot Call 
and detcrilm 637 2863, ask 
tor Ftaoul 



Pertles'n-More 



ADO A aKtra toucti ol class 
to your next party Call 
Wayite B Water Parly to 
rant a portable hot tub. 
537-7587 Of 53&-7M1 

PARTY TIME? Go with a 
Mar)haltan iradilion sin- 
C«19SSl Rent a hot tub lor 
your next party Call Wat-N 
Wild Mobile Hot Tub 
Aaotals 537-t82S 



100 



HOUSING/REAL ESTATE 



Manhattan City Ordl- 
nanca 4S14 aaaura* 
•vary parson equal op* 
partunlty In housing 
without dlatlnctton on 
ai»aiint ot raea. aai, 1m- 
mllial atatua, military 
■tatus, disability, rall- 
glon, age, color, na- 
tional origin or anaaa- 
Iry, Vialatlane should 
laa raportad to the Dl- 
raator of Human Ka- 
aoiireaa at City Hall, 
UT-S«40. 



Per ftont- 
Apte. Fumlehed 

DELUXE TWO BEDROOM 
luxurious apartment near 
campus at 1IO0 Framorit 
DithwasherJ dlsi>osal/ cen- 
tral air, no pels. 9380 
S37-0428. 

ONEBEOROOM FUR- 
NISHED apnrtment near 
campus et 1017 Laramie 
laundry lacilllias, tJfiO 
637-0*28 



THREE-aEDROOM BASE- 
MENT S450' month. 1626 
Leavennyorth. 7766772. 

TWO-BEOROOM. ONE 
bath apartment, lireplaca, 
good location, very nice, 
565-9184 



ApL 
Unfumiehod 



AVAILABLE NOW: Short 
term leases, one, two-bad 
room, clean, quiet, most 
utilities paid, cat okay 
539-4087 leave message. 

FIRST MONTH S one halt 

fir ice One -bed room, pool, 
aundry regularly S346' 
month with deposit. Park 
Place Aparlments ask 
about apartment 13, 
S3fr-2951 

FOUR BEDROOM SPA- 
CIOUS duplex with fire- 
place, garbage disposal, 
diahwaaher, imo bath- 
rooms, washer/ dryer, wa- 
ter/ trash paid. 9880/ 
month. 537-2374 

FOUR.BE[>RO0M TWO 
and ons-halt bath available 
in November, 2530 Candle 
Crest, 9750. Includes dish 
washer, washer/ dryer, dis- 
posal and private patlo. 
776-3804 

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 
One and three hariroom 
Close to campus 77e-l340. 

LARGE ONE and one-tiall 

bedroom. Two block* to 
KSU 1365^ month. Water, 
trath paid. Cenlral air con 
ditioning, balcony. 

532-0587 

MUST SEE to appreciate. 
Very nice, nciwly ramo- 
deled, tpaciout one and 
one-half bedroom base- 
mem apartmant Quiet, 
sate, r^eighborhood Wash 
er/ dryer hook ups All utit 
itias except phon« paid. No 
smoking. Walk to campus 
77B-J234 

ONE MONTH rent tree' 
Twobwdfoom av^Wable 
now S460 1026 osaoe. 
four blocks Irom campus 
Water and trash paid On- 
site laundry tacililtss Built- 
in student desk with 
shelves in each bedroom 
Call 776-3804 



Apartment Living 

At Jtt Best 
large 2-Btdr90fm 



G 



Stttdit»iic Apti. 

( 'jiiilirictgc Sq. Apn 
J 

Hiit Investment 
S3 7' 9064 



ONE BEDROOM APART 

MENT. evailabia imme- 
diately, near CiCo park. 
l>ool, fira place, large a part - 
mertt, top floor, one year 
leaie. no peli 9390.00 
5»-2fl48 

ONE BEDROOM NEAR Ag 
giav Ilia available now It 74 
Framonl (32S Water, 
trash paid Cell 776-3804 

ONE BEDROOM, WATER/ 
trash paid, cantfsl air. wett- 
side focation, no pets. 
9325/ month. June lease. 
Call 587-4111 or attar 
8(i.m 77fr-{l221. 

FAIIK FLACI APART. 
MENTf le**ing ana, two 
and three-bedroom apart- 
ments Two pools, hot tub, 
horseshoes, vollevball 



ROVAL TOWIR APART- 
MINTS. Four-badroom/ 
two iMth available riow Ex- 
celieni roommete floor- 
plan, luDy equipped with 
atova, ralrigerator, mi- 
crowave, disnwaiher and 
disposal On lite laundry 
facilltlas. titnesi room and 
lacuzrl'B Walking distance 
WdaaaCaH 776-3804. 

SUBLEASE WESTSIOE 
Rant n a got lab la, [lay 
S32-7S81 Evenings 

»3»-043S, 

Two-eeDROOM apart- 
mint, available imma- 

dlataly. near CiCa park, 
pool, carpon, balcony, one 
year laaaa, no pats. 9430.00 
G39-Z648 

TWO BEDROOM APART 
MENT. available Imme 
dlalaly. near CICo park. 
pool, lower level, one year 



lease, no pats, 9400.00. 
539-2849 

TWO BEDROOM AVAIL 
ABLE now near city park 
40S N IQth S405. Water, 
trash paid No pats. Call 
776-3904 

TWO BEDROOM AVAIL- 
ABLE now near KSU cam- 
pus 1D0S Bluemont 944b 
Water, trash paid. No pets 
Call 77»<3804, 

TWO BEDROOM, ONE 
bath, was tier/ dryer, many 
extras 1426 Bsechwood 
Terrace, 9450/ month. Call 
Heath at 587-91 13. 

WALK TO CLASS. One 

bedroom S2B0 per month, 
water, trash, gae, heal 

&Bid Wildcat Property 
Isnagamant, call 

537-2332 



Available 



LARGE HOUSE with two 
rooms available, female*, 
smoker* good, pets •!• 
lowed, (encad yard, large 
porch, two living , two 
bath, batemeni with wash- 
er/ drys* S3»-eeSl 



For Rairt- 
Houeee 



FOUR-BEDROOM HOUSE. 
915 North tUh St. 9700. No 
pats. Available Jan. 1. 
539-4277 

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 
three and four-bedroom 
houses. Close lo campus 
776-1340 

ONE, TWO and three -bed- 
room for non-smoker, 
drinker No pets please. 
539- t 654 

ONE, TWO, three- bedroom 
tor non-smokino, non- 
drinking, no pels. 539-1554, 

ia| 



For Sale- 
Houses 



PERFECT IF you desire 
extra income Apartment 
rant* lor S330, Ihrae-bed- 
room rents tor 9595. Call 
tor brochure, good income 
potential tor investors 
(800)397-2430. pig*r« 
5117. 



For Sale- 



14X66 SABRE Skyline mo- 
bile home. Central eir-con- 
ditioner appliances 1994 
threa-bedroomi, two bath. 
Mutt aell, malie otler, 
587-4874 



t9aS SKYLINE, 14X60, hiro 
tiedroom, r>aw deck, all ap- 
pliances, shed. 99S00. 
539-0348 

THREE-BEDROOM, TWO 

bath, 14x70, '93 Skyline 
Sabre mobile home, elec- 
tric stove, re(iis*r*lor, on- 
tral air/ haat. washer/ dry- 
er, garden tub, blinds and 
curtains, kept up nice. 
Greet lendacaplng. Call 
S37-«17S or I316t»47-e6e2 

WHY RENT? Purchase a 
mobile home, price from 
93850 payments 9138.26 
lot rent 9nS. Countryside 
539-2326 




CARINIj CHRISTIAN lamlly 
would tike csllaga girl to 
live in second lamasiar. 
Share home and some 
meela for tome houaa- 
keeping. Sand raaume to 
Box 8 Jo K-Slala CoHaoian. 



FEMALE ROOMMATE 

warned for Spring aamaa- 
ler. Two-bedroom liouaa 
with washer/ dryer, one 
block from campus- 
HUM month. Call Sandy 
939^1 M 

MALE WANTED (or lur- 
nlahed l>e**manl. No 
smoking/ drinking/ part, 
pleesa. Walk lo l(SU. 

OUirr. HESPONSIBU, ma- 
ture, aerlou* profaaslonal 
seek* compatible famaia 
non-amoker roommate im> 
madlataly. Quiet luxury 
apartment, washer end 
dryar Included. Naar BkMk- 



buiter. Contact •( 
532-6538 Ba.m.- 5p.m, 

ROOMMATE NEEDED to 
share nica Iwo-badroom 
mobile home in Redbud 
Estates. Call Guy al 
639-3603 or e-mail at graf- 
fJxOka nm .net 



MALE ROOMMATE for 

Spring Semester, Two 
blocks Irom campus, three 
frorn Aggieville, WAsherf 
dryer, 9217/ month plua 
onalhKd utililiea. 

778-4864 

SPRING SEMESTER Ona 
bedroom apartment S34S 
plus utilitie* Call 587-9763. 

SUBLEASE: VOU cant gat 
closer 10 campusll One- 
bedroom apartment plus 
extras; laundry. Spring '97 
aamaatar. Call 539-0608. 



208 



SERVICE DIRECTORY 



stol 



jxB^aa- 



A PERFECT re- 

sume and all your other 
word procasting need*. 
Laaar printing Call Bianda 
776-3290 



Autontotive 
Wepalr 

ROVAL rURrLt PAIMT, 
SOOY A OLASS. Quality 
collision repairs, glass re- 
placement, vandalism 
claims, 776-8930, 1 100 X' 
Hottatler Rd. (2 Blks north 
of Wal-Mani 8 30- 6:30 M- 
F. 



Ottior 
S s r vlces 



EDITING FOR Reiaarch pa- 
pers. Theses, Diisertationa, 
and Manuscripts lor Publi 
cation. Includes: prool 
reading, con.snl, context, 
for APA/ ML A Ityla*. 
19131539-4471 

FREELANCE PflOOFREAO- 
ING ai:curate and on time, 
serving personal and busi- 
ness account*. Call 
539-8026. 




EMPLOYMENT/CAREERS 



Hsip Wantad 

• 1000-S rOSSIiLi 
TVPINO. PaM-ttma. Al 

home Toll tree 

(800)898-9778 exi T-ISIfi 

for listing* 

S1000S POSSISLI 
RSADINQ SOOKS. Part- 
time At home Toll free 
(800I8S8-9779 eNl.R-1819 
tor listings 

Manhattan City Ofdl- 
nansa 4tT4 aaaHrae 
•vary paraan aqwal «p- 
partunlty la eeoHtlng 
and lialdlnfl amplay- 
In any flafd af 



tiad raaardlaae eif raaa, 
t»^ annharv atarwa, tHa- 
ablllty. rellglan, aga, 
««lar, national arlgln ar 
anaaetry. Vlalatlana 
akauld M raportad t* 
tita Dlraelar »t Hansan 
Raaoorcae at City Hell, 
HT- 



The CallaalaR aannat 
varit* tha finanelal p»- 
tanllal «r adtrarllea- 
•panta in tha Imalov- 
HHHSt/Caraer oleeelnoa> 
tipn. Raadare era ad- 
t»la«d !• anproaeli any 
aitali amplayniant ap- 
psrtuntty aylth raaaon- 
abia aaullan. Tha C*l- 
laalan urge a aur rapd- 
•fa tp aantaat tha S«t- 
tar ■■•Ineaa Suraau, 
S«l tl Jpftaripp, To- 



BBha, KS eSSOT-IISO. 
Wia>2Sl-04S4. 

91760 WEEKLY possible 
mailing our circulars. No 
experience required Begin 
now. For info call 
(3021298-1335 

ACHIEVfRS. ENVI- 

RONMENTAL company ex 
pending locally, taeking fo- 
cused people willing to 
take charoa and nrteka mon- 
ey. 537-7600, 

ATTENTION ALL StudentsI 
Over 96 Billion in public 
and private sector granit 
and scholarship* is now 
available. All student* are 
eligible. Let us help. For 
mora information call: 
{800)763-6496 exi. F57687 

EDITORIAL ASSIB- 

TAMT/ CIroulatlon 

Clark: Permanent part- 
lime position requiring 20 
hour* per week lor indi- 
vidual to manage and 
maintein mailing list of 
14,000 records: provide 
clerical support for corre- 
spondence and collection 
of expiring subscriptions: 
and manage data base end 
records lor publishing pro 
jects Exceliani peopi* and 
phone skill* re()uired. Po- 
sition also includes article 
raseerch, fact verification 
arvd proof reading for a var- 
iety of printed publica- 
tions, Organiiatlon, accu- 
tacy and'lfilrttiintcrdlEil ' 
a muat. Flexible achadule 
eveileble. Send cover let 
ter end resume lo: Kansas 
4-H Foundation. 116 Um 
berger Hall, KSU, Msnhat 
tan, KS 66508. 5324881. 

FEMALE DANCERS 

MEIDEO. Must be over 
18, attractive and depend- 
ebia 15 hour work week, 
average pay 9300- 9600. 
Or. Loves 539-0190 Tuas- 
Sal. altar 8p,m, 

FRIS TRIPS and CASH 

Find out how hundreds of 
student raprasantativas are 
already earning FREE 
TRIPS and LOTS OF CASH 
will) Amarlca'a >1 
Spring Sraali companyl 
Sail onTy 15 tnps and travel 
free) Csncun. Bahamas. 
Ma/atlan. Jamaica, or Flor- 
ida! CAMPUS MANAGER 
POSITIONS ALSO AVAIL 
ABLE Call now) TAKE A 
BREAK STUDENT TRAVEL 
(800) 96- BREAK) 

HSLP WANTED: The 

Silverado Saloon is now 
taking applications for 
O.J '*, bartenders, and wait 
staff. 

HELP WANTED Earn up to 
9600 par weak assembling 
products al home. No ex- 

fiarienea. Information 
604)848-1700 Oapertment 
KS-843S 

HI- WE have a landacapa 
company In a nice aire 
town in kanaas We have 
received ewarda in design 
on e stele level and e ne 
llonel award on tree edu- 
cation. We offer a full ben- 
efit package, including ra- 
tiramant. with better than 
average pey We enjoy 
what we do and wa have 
fun doing it For u* it's not 
raallv a jot) but a way ol 
lifa. It you like pfants, work 
well with people and can 
draw, (keep in mirid wa will 
help train) We are looking 
for a designer, s degree i* 
greet, but not nacassary if 
you have ability Baiiave it. 
Ihle is an opportunity of a 
lifetime. Drop ua e line, 
share with ua your 
thoughts and a drawirig or 
two Com* Join our team, 
we would be happy to 
have you Or if you know 
aomaone who couldn't (in- 
lah achool (or one reaaon 
or another end you think 
ha or she might ba inter- 
ested, pleaia pa*s this 
along. Sir>cerely- Send ep- 
plications to: Designer 
c/oCoi)agian Cisssiflad* 
Box 4, 103 Kadiie Manhat- 
tan, KS 



HOIIOAV CASH. Need 

lull- 11 ma/ part-time work or 
exlr* cash (or the f>olidays7 
Wanted prolaasional. am- 
bllloua. motivated people 
parson. SJT-e334. 

LIFS INRICHMRMT 

TRAINER: Responalb))- 
itlas include paraonal care 

and mainlenanca, client 
programming, and record 
memtanenca. LKlIng re- 

auired. Certification as a 
etiabtlHation Aide. Nursea 
Aide, or knowledge of PT 
OT pratetrsd 90.93 per 
hour JO hours par weak, 
Monday Ihrougti Friday 
from tda m to 2pm. Ap- 
p))catlona accepted 

III rough Friday, November 
1, ItaS For applicationa 
and (urthar information 
contact: Human Resources 
Director Big Lekea Oavel- 



opmental Canter. Inc, 1416 
Hayes Drive Manhattan, 
KS 86603 776-9301, Mon- 
day througli Friday Ba.m. 
lo 4:30p.m, EOE/ /U 

LIVE-IN GRADUATE aasis- 
tantahip available in tha Do 

gartmant ol Housing And 
ining Services beginning 
Spring Semester. Contact 
Family Housing Office at 
539-3097 lor inlotmalion. 
Deadline for application: 
October 31, 1996 KSU is 
an equal opportunity em- 
ployer KSU ectiely aeeka 
diversity among It* em- 
ployee* 

MAKE UP t« SS.OO' 

hour. Need 13 happy, de- 
pendable, enthusieatic peo- 
ple for advertising promo- 
tion. Ha experience neces- 
sary, afternoon and even 
ing shifts available 96 26/ 
hour plus bonuses Apply 
in person 1pm. to 6p.m. at 
2601 Anderson, second 
Moor, suite 305 U*a All- 
State entrance, upstairs, 
second floor. 

MCAT INSTRUCTOR need- 
ed for Manhattan area. 
Must have 30<< on MCAT, 
or specialiri^ in reialad 
trt* Kaplan alumni pre 
ten ad 916' hour starting 
If iniarasted, cell Oebre at 
IflOOKAPTEST 

NATIONAL PARKS HIR- 

IMO -Pofitioni am now 
fnilalA at^afibnAI Pafis! 
Forest* and Wildlife Pre 
serve* Excullent bsnalits 

filus bonusesi Call 
206)971 3620 em Ne7687 

PART-TIME WAREHOUSE 
and delivery person at 
Faith Furinature Please 
apply in parson. Faith Fur- 
I nature East Hnvy 34 next lo 
Sirloin Stockade. 

REFLECTIONS PHOTOG 
RAPH'V II seeking Santa s 
and Santa's helpar* for the 
upcoming holiday season 
Day, evening, weak end po 
silion available. Call 
639-1550, 

ROOF TRUSS Manulac 

turing Plant S107 Murray 
Rd, 7T6-5(M1 

SFRINO BREAK 1997 • 
■ ELL TRIPS. EARN 
CASH, AND aO FREE 

Student Travel Services is 
hiring campus repreien- 
tativss Sal) 15 trip* and 
travel (reel)t Cancun from 
9419, Jamaica (rom 9419 
and Florida from 9119 Call 
(8001 646-4849 lor infor 
matron on joining Ameri- 
ca'a *1 student lour opere- 



STUDENT SeCRETARV/ re 
captionitt to bngin work 
mid November Mutt be 
able to work 20- 25 hours/ 
week continuing through 
spring, summer, fail, etc 
Must be willing to work 
during school breaks 
Must be computer lit- 
•rate and wall varead In 
WsrdParlect and Wlnd- 
ottre. Responsibilities in 
elude telephone enswer 
ing. word processing, lil- 
ing, use ol dictaphone, 
scheduling appointments, 
end a variety of oilier of 
fice dunes Starting salary 
commensurate with ex- 
perience. Applicaliont can 
be picked up in the Office 
of OTB Vice ("resident for In- 
stltutionel Advancement, 
132 Anderson Halt Dead- 
line for aubntlaalon of 
application is IWadnaa- 
dav> November S, 
AHNip.m. 

TEACHER FOR childcare 
progra m. Saturdays 9 13, 
reaponsibiiitias include paid 
planning of age 13- 7) 



appropriate ictivitie*. 
Experianee with ehlldran 
required- Educational 
beckground and chlld- 
devaropmant/ education 
desired. S7,' hour. For 
applicationB call 537-7006 

VARNEV'S SOOK 

STORE IS now taking ap 
plications for lamporary 
urt-tlma and tantporary 
lull-tlma position* in the 
textbook depertment to 
aa*i*t with textbook buy- 
back, Poasjbla employment 
date* era December 3 
through Oacambai 32. Day 
tin>a. evening end w aakand 
hours are evellable 94 BO 
per hour. Involves helping 
customer*, modarete lift- 
ing, and cleaning/ pricing 
books All poaition* require 
diligence and a pleesent, 
service-oriented ettituda. 
College experience i* 
■irongly preferred. Apply 
in person dDwn*teirs et 
Varnay a Book Store, 623 
N Manhattan Ave., Men 
hatlan, KS. [3eatfline (or ap- 
plications IS Wednesday, 
November 13, 1998. 

Business 
Oppertjiwltjee ^ 



Tha Collafllan cannot 
verify tha finanelal po- 
_lantlat of adMpflipik 
"HlLnts In thi ntVnV^ 
Riant/Caraar elaeelflca- 
tion. Raadare are ad- 
yl*ad to approach any 
auch buelnait oppor- 
tunity with raaaonabia 
eautlan. The Colloalon 
argaa our raadar* to 
OOntaet tha Batter Buel- 
naas Suraau, 801 SE 
Jaffaraon, Topaha, KS 
Se«07 1190. 
191 3ll22-04aft, 

WANTED 10 people who 
went to lose weight end 
make money. 565-0388 for 

detail*. 



400 



OPEN MARKET 



13-FOOT, FIBERGLASS V 
hull boat with trailer and 
acce**orie*. 9400, Cell 
587-9783 

BEER SIGNS, tool*, book*. 
lutniiuie, estate lawalry, 
antiques, collactiblea, thou- 
sanijt of cunou* good* 
Time Machine Antique 
Meul and Flea Maitel. 4910 
Skywey Or. between 
Brigg* end eiiporl. 



CABLE OESCRAMBLER kll 
914 95. See ALL tha chan- 
nels 1800)753 1389. 

GOVERNMENT SUR 

PLUSii New Combst 
boots, safley-loe boots, 
overshoes wool blankets, 
gloves and socka. Field jacli 
els Csmoullage clothing, 
Sleopirig bags Also CAR 
NARTT WORKWEAR Mon 
day- Friday 9- 630, Satur 
day 9 5 Open Sundey* 
until Christms* 13- 4. St, 
Marys Surplus Sales. St, 
Marys. KS 1913)437-3734. 

PROFESSIONAL 35MM 
camera Canon T-90, three 
lenaes, bene lllters, ad- 



vanced flash and accesso- 
ries and bag Like new 
Total package retails over 
91800. Sell all lor 9750 Ac 
cept ley-awav payments. 
Day (913)826 7659. Evan 
ings (913182^ 6196 

41B| 

Furniture to 
»«^/Seil 

FOR SALE: Two couches. 
Futon 950 each Truck rail: 
truck mat, S50 each. May 
deliver. Call 537-3932 

JERHV'S WHOLESALE car 
pat. Carpet remr^anis and 
vinyl remnants. 3501 Stagg 
Hill Road, Monday- Friday, 
9:30a, m.- 6:39p,m Sat 
Bam - 13p,m 

OAK FUTON sofa with 
matching chair 9450 Todd 
537-6851 

4901 



Anttques 



ANTIDUE 8ALEI Satur 

day, Novenibpr 2 from 
10am- 6pin and Sunday. 
November 3 (rom 11am 
4pm. Pottor( Hall. Cico 
Park Daalara from fiva 
atataa ofll^riiig ^ink Unrn 

pbtrfit.iclMiB.>«er»«(S¥«7ia > 

coin*, jewelry, iloii& and 
toy* Admitsion 93 50 
For more information 537 
7466 Sponsored by Pilot 
Club ol Manhattan 

TIME MACHINE Antique 
Maul and Flea Msikel 7000 
square teal, 4910 Skyway 
Or balwaen Briggs and a^r 
pon 539-46S4 



MANHATTAN CATHOLIC 
School* PTD I* giving 
away a Pentium 120 com 
puler, MS Olfice Pro and 
Canon BJC 4100 printer 
worth 92475 retail For 
drawing detail* and tickets, 
contact Lair Gauche, 1131 
Moro 776-3302 Drawing 
Nov 12 



S4ippltes 



PARAKtET SPECIAL- 

Fancy 912 99 iimited timn 
Pat* N-Sluft, 539-9494 



Stereo 

Squlpwtent 



pendable 91200 or best 
offer 537-4149, evenings 
and weekends 

1983 CHEW S 10 Slater 
4k4. Excellent condition, 
93300, or best otiei. 
539-9134 

1SS4 TOVOTA Cretslda, 
luxury sedar>. Power eve 
rythlng, overdrive, cruise, 
sunroof, runs great, de- 
pendable, clean Some 
body damage. SBOO. 
537 0315 

1986 1'2 Nissan 4x4 pick- 
up Excellent condition 
94600 or best offer 
539-9134 

1986 CELICA, five speed, 
sun loof. power every 
tiling, very sharp. 130it 
Asking S23(X} or best offer 
Manhattan call 587-9038 
Salina call (91 3)926-9950 

1989 SAAB 900R. live 
speed. 16V. 52K. excellent 
condition 97500 

(913)494-9300 

1993 RANGER Splash wflh 
toppiir, blue, 93000 nego 
tiablR. David 191 3)23S-84H 

SEIZED CARS from 
• 176 Porsches, Cadll 
lacs. Chevy. BMW a. 
Coryattas. AKo Jaape. 
4IMD'a. Your area. Toll 
fraa tB00)B9S-B778 
ext.A-ISIS ifjr t- III rent 

600 



TRAVELJRIPS 



«10l 



Tour Pacfcage 



THE SNOW Ski and Snow 
Board Cluh BriJcLenridgiii 
Ski Trip, Jiin bill mil. 
only 9330 Meetings every 
Monday 7 OOp in at JAVA 
inAggimille 77631 90. 

TRAVEL TO England. 

Inlerses^itin. Dec 39 Jan 
12 Optional credit in In 
lerior Drriign And General 
Education. Travel: 91850 
(lodginy, airlate, lours) 
9200 (l(>pusii by Oct 30 
Contact Ludwig Villssi 
532 1374 



KENWOOD 80X80 ampd 
tier Two 12-inch pyle subt 
in box 9360 tolil Call 
687-4189. 




TRANSPOflTATION 



siol 



AutomeMles 



1979 VOLKSWAGON Dash 
er. apony, good condition, 
interior Ilka new, very de 




isu mm laiiwi epssfiipiis 

1«800*SUN^HSiE 



■pTWTlMrnilllTTlltUja 



' FiM" »n )<Mir n««ds, * 
■dvLTtiiM: in tlie 
Katiaas Stats 
Ci 



r. «2AW -■ 



Classified Directory 
OTO m) ^ sA 4^ ^ 



BULUrui 

Qoaco 






SEBUCE 



IMf';-u-M[il' 



TR«NS 

POftTiTION 




•CATEOORIIS 

To htip you fin(j who! you org lookifig ioi. itia 
clatiifiad adi hove baph arrongpd by COlt^y ontd 
iub<ol»gory. All cQtagoriai or* nrorliad by ont of 
tha loig* imog«i, ond tub<att9ori9i or* pr»c9d«d 
by nuinbef tliiigriatlofl. 

Wl BO MOI UM PHOM PMMMIt 
Ot un MAMU SI NI90IUU. 



• CLASSIFIED AD 
WRITING TIPS 

Alwoyt put whol il«m or service you ore (i<jv9r1i|. 
ing (iril. Thii helpi potaniiol bi;yer) knd what they 
art looking (or. 

Don't UM abbrevioltoni Mony huytn org con- 
Fuipd by abb ravtai ions 

Coniider including the price TKii leili buygii |( 
ihty org looiing of lomathing in iheir prict range. 



PAOE t2 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 



'.OCTOBER 30, 199i 




k a n s a s state 



Exp. Date 00/"" 
f^insas Stitf HistoTicjl Socirty 

MwspapPT Spctior 
TO fti)- 3W5 



COLLEGIAJN 



( HTTP://<OtllOIAN.KSU.I(lu/ 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1996 



Vol. 101, No. 49 



Race for the White House 



ISSUES „^^ 



iorroR's noti: 

ThiiiilHt llthporl 
in MfiM of orticltt 
onolyzing the ittuttt 
ond candKJaivi thot 
will be on rtw bolloi Nov 5. 

ONI VOICE ONtVOTI 



upcoming •kdioniT Tlw 

Collegion keepi irock of rh 
Election '96 orticles on the 
^N»b at (http://coll»gion.l(iu 
edu/el«ction|. 



■ Clinton, Dole, Perot, 
Browne: where they stand 
on campaign issues. 

OlHIf HoiUt 

Some undergraduate students will have 
their first opportunity to vote in a presiden- 
tial election tuei^day. The following is an in* 
depth look into presidential issues identified 
by students earlier this fall in a survey. 

COUJGE FUNDING 

Of the tour pri:sident)al candidates, all but 
one of them bclie\e the gOTemment should 
help pay for college. 

Harry Brnune, the Libertarian candidate, 
said the federal gmemment has no place in 
the education system, according lo his World 
Wide Web sue at (hltp^'www. 
HarryBrownc%.org( ). 

Browne proposes repeating the income 
lax. One benefit of doing so M'ould be that 



parents could better afford to educate their 
children. 

Republican candidate Bob Dole supports 
allotting scholarships to low-income stu- 
dents, increasing student loan money and Pell 
grants and encouraging families to save 
through various tax programs, said Rob 
Jesmer, Dole campaign office employee. 

Dole and vice-presidential running mate 
Jack Kemp outline their plan to help students 
pay for college on their Web site at 
ihttp: 'www.dole96.org..'). 

Their plan encourages students to save for 
college expenses One incentive to do so 
would allow penalty-free withdraws from 
IRA accounts to pay for tuition or related 
higher education for self, spouse or child. 

To further encourage low- and middle- 
income parents to save, the Dole-Kemp 
administration would propose Educational 
ln\estment Accounts, in which parents can 
deposit up to $500 per child each year. 

The money in these accounts is tax-free. 
After funds have been in the account for five 
years, they can be withdrawn for educational 



expenses at any post- secondary institution 

Tax deductions on interest paid on quali- 
fied student loans is another way the l>ole- 
Kemp administration hopes to offer govern- 
ment assistance in paying for college. 

President Clinton and Vice President Al 
Gore, who are Democrats, also outlined their 
plan to help pay for college on their Web site 
at (http://www.eg%,org/), 

Clinton and Gore propose the Hope 
Scholarship plan, a plan geared toward help- 
ing finance full-time tuition in the first two 
years of a university or community college 

All students under the plan would receive 
a $1,500 refundable tax credit in the first 
year. This would be renewable in the second 
year if students earned a B average or better 
and stayed off drugs during dieir first year 

The president also proposes a tax deduc- 
tion of up lo $ 10,000 per year for the cost of 
college tuition and training, an increase in the 
minimum Pell Grant fixtm S2,470 to S2,7O0 
and ex{>ansion of the College Work Stud) 

• Sec PRESIIKNT Page 10 



City searches for solutions 
to traffic-flow problems 



nHre 



DUMCAN 



It may take millions of dollart for 
trafTic on Anderson Avenue to flow 
more smoothly 

City officials tested various loca- 
tions along Anderson Avenue to 
determine if a proposal to wider) and 
add left-turn lanes is needed. 

The traffic counters thai spanned 
as far west as Sunset Avenue, mea- 
sured the number of vehicles going 
each direction and will help deter- 
mine if reconstruction is needed, said 
Chuck Williams, assistant director of 
public works'transportation. 

The hoses gathered information 
for nine days. They are not usually 
left out for so long, but the city was 
interested in wc^end traffic on a 
gameday, Williams said. 

The transportation department 
knows left-turn lanes are needed at 



Denison Avenue and at 1 7th Street, 
but are not sure about Sunset Avenue 

"We nuke very extensive use of 
traffic counters," Williams said. 

The counters can be used to deter- 
mined if traffic signals arc warranted, 
to detect speeds and to set timing on 
traffic signals. 

Manhattan has 1 2 traffic counters 
that are used most of the year in var- 
ioua parts of the city. 

Pressure of tires going over the 
hose signals a computer which is sig- 
naled again by the second set of tires. 
The computer registers each set of 
tim as a car and is able to count cars 
not just the number of passes. 

The public wofk&'tnuisponation 
department is waiting on word from 
the state for grant money, he said 

The results have not been tallied 
yet, but the information should be in 
later this week. 




i WHAT DO YOU HAVE PLANNED TONIGHT? i . 

0Weeri ccoiviexli. 




(( 



Police prepared 
for Halloween 
pranks^ activities 

JlUMT KlUlT 

^tti\ *rutr 

Halloween can sometimes be u dangerous 
time a (imc certain pccipic take il upon 
themselves to do unforbidden acts of arson, 
death, sacrifice and pagan worship 

"Ikcasionally we ha\c problems (with 
Halloween 
activities), but 
nothing ever 
really big," 
Capt Rot>ert 
Mellgren, K- 
State police, 
said. 

Mellgren 
said the cam- 
pus police 
aren't going to 
patrol the 
streets any 
more than 

they do on a normal evening, but rather keep 
a watchful eye on happenings 

"We will just rdi>c our heightness of ak-n 
for Halloween type of activities, but nothing 
more than that." Mellgren said. 

Capt. Allen Ray nor, Rilcy County Police 
Department, said the rural areas surrounding! 

• SeesAFfTYPagc 10 



It's usually pretty quiet 
around here, but we 
will Hove officers out 
jojt lo moke sure Ifiot it 
remains that way 

• an AuiN umoR 



99 



ABOVE CARRIE 

CONDRY, junior in 

inferior design, ond Ed 

Zoreh, groduate sh>- 

dent in horticulture, 

hang Holiow«on deco- 

rollont in Von Zile Hall 

Tuesdoy night. 

RIGHT. ZARIH 

Lesley Durfee, 

sophomore in English 

litorolure, blow up 

bolloooi to hong in 

Van Zile Moll 

Tuesdoy night. 




Most kids love Halloween, probably because they love flalloween candy. 
But adutt-types can't really go trick-or-treating without ha\ ing a door or five slammed in our faces. 

Whot can we adult-types do on Halloween? 



atory by andrea cormy 



• PUTNAM HALL 

will be host to a 
Halloween dance 
from 8 to midnight 
tonight for onyone 
living in residence 
halls and outside 
guests Soro Reset, 
senior in morketing 
ond social choir of 
Putnam Holl 
Governing Board, 
soid it should be o 
good opportunity 
for those who live 
in residence halls. 

"You can get to 
know people you 
wouldn't normally 
gel to see in your 

residence holl," iht j ^ 

said. 

Admission is free, and costunwi ore optional. There will be 
prizes for the best costume and door prizes donated from 
Aggievilie vendors. 

• "THE ROCKY HORROR PiaURf SHOW" wilt be pre- 
senl«d by the FeaKirt Films and Kaleidoscope Films commit- 
lees Lost year 600 people attended the event, said John 
Sandlin, program odviser for Union Program Council. He said 
he hopes for more moviegoers this yeor. 

"I hope it will be higher this year, because it's on 
Halloween," he toid. 

The movie will be shown at midnight tonight and Fridoy 
night in the Union Ballroom. Prop bogs will be sold lor 50 cents 
eoch, Admiuion is $ 1 ,75. 



FOR THE KIOS OUT THERE. 

For most kidt, cotlumei and candy ora the bett port of Hollo ween. However, they con 
alio be the most dongeroui port oF th« nighi. 

'Costumes con be o reol problem,' said Sgt. Stanley Conkwright, Siky County crime- 
prevention offtcer, 'especially moiks If kidi do wear iKem, paranls need to moke sur* they 
(mosksj don't impotr their breathing ar vision ' 

Otfier HoJIowaer pr*cautions include only tnck-or-tr eating in familiar ploces, going dur- 
ing daylight houn and inipecting candy JMlora kids eot it. 

Mony orea businesses are offering kids o safe, lupeivlswd alternative to neighborhood 
trick^or-treoting 

Ihare i> obsolutol/ nothing Kory,' the jaid 'Il ihere'i a ikateton, it'i imilifig." 

HoUoween nighi trick-oi 'treating is being offered by the Montiotion Town Center (rom 
5:30 Id 7:30 p m. 

PbrtfclpoKng store* will hor>d out candy, CPt Photo will offer Free pholoi, and kids con 
get their KK*% painted with the donation of o conned Food item beneFiting the Flint Hills 
Ireodbatkei. 

In Aggievilie from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m., children con trick-or-treol cri businesses thot have 
ligni up on their doori. 

Al reeidence halls will offer trick-or-treating on Halloween night o> well as porticipol- 
ing Greek house*. 

^ CnOw n#flfl 



1 eA 70&0ANCE 

' from 8 p.m to mid- 
I night tonight in 

Union Stotion 
j There will be a cos- 
tume contest, 
karooke and 
Holloween condy 
Admission is free 
The dance is spon- 
sored by UPC and 
the Multicultural 
Committee 

e A HAUNTED 
HOUSE organized 

by the Association 
of Residence Holts 
will be in the 
Quintan Noturol 
Areo, n&ai the 
Strong Complex, 
from 9 p.m. to midnight tonight. Admission is %\ or one con of 
food for people living in residence halls and $2 or two cons of 
food for those who don't live in o ball Proceeds from the forest 
will go to support Manhattan Emergency Shelter Inc. 

Lillian Lancaster, junior in English and national communica- 
tions coordinolor For AfiH, said the Forest should loke )0-l5 
minutes to go through 

There will be two trails, eoch with a different story line, and 
one moze, 

Lancaster soid the forest should be fun and sofe lor people 
ol all ages. 

• FRIGHT NIGHT wtltt the Wildcats is tonight ot Bramloge 
Coliseum. Doors open at 6:30 p m., ond the programs start at 

■ See ACTIVITIES Page II) 



PAG£ 2 



KANSAS SIAU i. fJtLK-lAN 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1996 



24 HOURS IN REVIEW 



NATION WORLD 



• TUNANMIN UADER CONVKTID. In a lecreti^^a (rial lasting ieis tfion 
iour houri China todoy convicled a top leader of lh« 1989 Tiononmen prodemoc- 
focy proleits of Irytng (o ov»t#irow rfie communiit govwnmeni Wong Don. 27, 
wos found gutl^ of conspiring lo subvert llie Cfiinese government and lenlenced to 
1 1 yeors in pftwn, Wong, who spent 3 1/2 yeori in pri»on for his 1989 oclivitiet, 
hod violotod hii parole, plotted with hoslite oversea i orgoniiolionj and endan- 
gered slate security. He opporenffy committed those crimes by writing essoys criti- 
col of the govern nrent, oidirtg other dissidents m (inonciol difficulties and occepting 
Old ffcjm overseas 

t APARTHEID KILUR OCXS UFE IMPRISONMENT. A brmer South African 
police colonel - who once odmitted he doesn't know how mony onti-oporltieid 
activists he tiilM — wos sentenced Wednesday to two life terms in prison He 
become the higheit-ranliing officer convicted of oportheiti-erQ crirrves Eugene de 
Koclt. 47, claimed duftng his triol thot he corned out attacks on the orders of supe- 
r«ors De Kock headed' a unit notorious for killirtg and torturing anti^portl^eid 
oclivtsis and was convicted of six murders ond 83 lesser chofget Judge Willem 
van der Merwe passed two life sentences on de Kock Wednesday — one for mur 
der ond one for corvspirocy to murder He also sentenced him to 212 years joil 

• MALARIA KlUS MORE THAN 800 PEOPU IN INDiA. Malarial mos. 
quitoes breeding in huge swamps created by unusually heovy monsoon roins tn 
r«orthern India hove caused o malaria outbreak that hos killed at least 800 people 
Officials soy hundreds of otfters may have died without receiving medical core 
Newspapers put the deotti toll as high as 2.300 since early September, but state 
heolth officials said ii\at figure wos exoggeroted Nevertheless, outhortttes estimate 
70.000 people in the region just soutliwest of New Delhi ore suffering from the 
motquito-borne disease. 



Senate agenda 

Ttw Slbd»nr SfixM mealing ti at 1 lonigtM (n iha Unkm Big 12 ftoom, 

Colt to ord»r 

Kail tall ^^A 

Approval «f mimitM ,. . .^^^^ 

O^n pariod ^i^^^^^^k 

Announcansenft SeVIA^^E 

Commiltaa raporta ^*^1^#* I Ml 

Diracfor'i r«p«it> 
Apprwol of oppoMitifivnfB 

tt> vn/'37. 43 Apfvcnal of nmm mmtoi 

<U, «,'. 'V7 u Apf>K»a< of judicieJ boord mambw 

Sei ')t>/97/AQ Suppotr of □ vdordry offwid* cod* inipfc-Hon prognyn 

«■> '>6/V7/42 SujifwIiAg tm CAMPUS ioii kxtt r*c<Mini*nd()tiont 

R#t 46/97/53 Mixa^iai ic S<u<W Actiofi Ixnn t<>r ipon^ 1 997 

iH'>t>/^7/H AloconoA lo PragraiuM CoaltiKHiimipting 1997 

m 96/9? f a Aloeolnn to tMgltew^ Orgwimxxi Icr WomHi tor tfnua 1 997 

141 96/97/56 Spadd dbcdlnw to ii>WQX,^wr,iol PiofriuoncJi lor Iall9% 

M 96/97/57 SpKtd dboMian to C<J*gi BtpublKoni <« U t996 

U 96/97/56 Spend okcolwnt to Nmnwi Club kr wring 1 997 

B>N 96/97/59 S|MadalnBltomtoKSUMiii(>«liib<«Ull996 

6>ll 96/97/60 SpMiol dbccltont to KSU KAkia cU l» ipxng 1997 

Bit 96/97/61 S|)actale«oMion«tolC5UStud«Mfcihali.gliii?l.hlwipnf>s 1997 



Supporr of iMIrucior ipacikahoni on lin* i 

Aullwriwiiofl lo Arti and ScwncM Cwii comwning SpHct> Wtmiiid 
I* k> bil 95/96/61 concfning ih« prwiligt ia» funding i 



lo SGA funding rg^ukdion (or Mdanl oclivily Ih 



»tt96/97/i 
tei 96/97/62 

HeMin 

M 96/97/10 
Ofian Darlttd 
Reference of tegiiloHon 

AnnowrKamant of coiutitwtMn <w)d/w by-law rwiiioni 
f lArflourTwnecit 



e % « » * ■ ! ■ * 



POLICEBLOTTER 



itfxnH or* lakan diitctly liom Ih* do>ly bgt of lh> K $kii« und Rilay Counhr polx* tkpatt^ 
rntnn BKauw of ipof* ccmiiniinii. ■» da my liii wtwal kurki « mmo' ifoffK violoiKim 



K-STATE POLICE 



• TUESDAY, OCT, 30 cont. 



• TUESDAY, OCT. 30 

Al 3 a^m. Mvia SiMrnll. 601 
foircliil^ Wmc*. rspor^ 1^ ihafl of 
apvfiur |OUWQ»S10 



At >ll41 a.111. Jarod Hbimon 
Wichito. rtpofWd *• low o( lin c»llu- 
br pfion* Lrwi ooi 1200. 



RILEY COUNTY POLICE DEPT. 



• TUESDAY, OCT. 30 

AT M« a.m. lo» Sioi>, 20241 
Sfiirlty loiit rtporttd ilw ifMir of on 
omplhlwr. compoct diK pkiytr ond 
CD* from a «fi.cl» o«n*d ir/ (ofon 
Con. i02* Stii'tty lone 

Al 7: 10 a.m. on cfflploy** oi 
RftuM Cwiliol Company r«por<*d 
[xWAfdiHl* octidfil on lotonciMr 
Rood Isdd D tMon, R%. woi 
Ironiporlad to lfi» tioifirtol 

Al TiM aiiik Conrod Hlormon 
30J8 Montono Court, rtportod a 
lavolvw and 1300 ww* itoltn from 
h*! )4t^ici* lou was (670 

Al 7i4« a.iii. Oondy 
»S«nd»ton 2016 Sf>nl«r Ion*, 
F*pOr1(d ih» "Iwlt of o Gort(> pis'to 



ond damog* to liit xfiicto Lou woi 
MS5 

Al I ajn, Ramon ViDawnn, 
927 Gardw Wof, Apl 14. r^wtod 
itw tfiilr of g &ony Ditcman ond dam 
ogt to Kit vvhicf* lou wai S330 

Al Il07 •.!<«, ioycK lorun, 
2420 EkMna ViMQ Dim, laporltd 
two tirvt ^Hra dofflogid on tfir <nkif 
<h touttoiSUO 

fkl 111) a.m. Ifong S Suh. 
1 005 Gordtn Woy. rtportod donv 
og# to fitt vvhtcit iou wa* 1400 

Al 9lM Ojn. Itw OfMrotioni 
nmnogor 0* KnKXI, 40 1 t Poyntj 
Av* . fipofttd Iftt fftflit of propan« 
tank loji wat 1173 



Al t9il9 p.m. Andrew 
Miodt. 2009 Gr*«n Aw itpomd 
iK* iWt a! Q biSe Itom CiMnhowvf 
Middl* School eOO Wbltori l>,n 

A) lain p.m. Donid S»t«rt»v 
2910 Cawmlnl Dood rtportod itu 
1fi«lr of h^ from E>MntK»nr 
Middl* Schoof, BOO WahKi Diw 

A>li3rf.m.Ch«liwf, 

1 807 Collagt t4*ighii Rood '■pthW 
domoQ* to hit vafttcl* toil wot 
t4B0 

Al li03 p><n. Jonwt Ooonon. 
1 729 Houiton S) . wpraiHt tlw iMt 
c' o bik* lou wat $470 

Al liM p^m. Tino SnotK ]9I3 
Andeiw" *v« A4JI 105 upwind 
rKViving horotling toltphont call 



Mt 4tS7 p.m. Lulkt Jol<r>K>n 
(ipontd Aa ihift of o v«Kicl« ttom 
GoaUcWtvid* Chiyitai Wytnouih. 
fourth Shut and l»oy«m«i»1h 
AwM lotiwoi 122.000 

Al 4i9t p.ni. Joion Ooo*! 
1919 HunMng Avt , 'tpcutod Ifi* 4wft 
d a CD pto^i. 1 6 CDi and don^og* 
to lui wkiclB lou woi 1? 292 

Al SlOV pjn, Ron Oiniito. 
I I2t Fronh** Ion* 'vpoftod )ha #iill 
of o gai gnit from hn rviidanca lou 
waill50 

Al IAl40 pjn. Goty Gail.m 
7 1 6 tNionhfiiM Road npwMd itii 
tti*k olatat itow and t^tmogc lo 
1^1 1 vehitlt 



GOJBJIEAD. 
sXEepin. 

You can slil) reod the Collegian Look at us online 
at (http://collegian.ksu.edu) 



WEATHER FORECAST 



later today 




'■ Cold and cloudy wilti a 30- 
^ percent chance for iiww High 
in the upper 30s. 



TODAY'S FORECAST 



Friday 




Warmar and poflly cloudy 
wilKa highol 45 



Ruuall 



Goodbrtd 
49/!6 



GodwCiiy 
4S/» 



Manhatun 

Wno ^* 

ChanuiB 
4S/27 

WichiiQ 




kan^as stale 



COLLEGIAN 



(dtlor in (hief 


Kevin KiotMn 


Martogin^ editor 


Cbudalta RiUy 


Newf edrlof 


KJmbarly Hofling 


Pttolo editor 


Jill ioriulic 


D«>ign leom <oordinah>r 


ScMIM. UkM 


Arit ond anlarlairtmenf editor 


Portia SiKO 


Camput editor 


Soto E^ordi 


Astrttar<l comput adilor 


Don Lawerani 


Cify/gowernmeol editor 


Nkola Kirliy 


Copy chief 


Rothel Abari* 


OpiniOfi editor 


Sero Tank 


Sportt editor 


SKarto Hawaii 


lleTtronic Collegian editor 


Kody Guyton 


Advertiiing monoger l| 


S*acy Fo«*lk 


AtuitonI «iltailuiB9«wn«Bir i •« 


IKamttlm*^ 



By phott<^ 

tampu* - 

chy/BOw - 

opinion - 

darkroom - 

advarti«ing - 


93345M 
333-0731 
533-0731 

S330730 
S33-073S 
S336360 


B^ e moil or on tht Web 

(toHagnefc (U.kMi.«rfu) 
(l»ilp.7/cellagion.kM.«dui 

By >iiail moil 

Ken»at State Coltegion 

n6Kadiie Hall 

Konios Stale Univartily 

Morthatton, KS 66306 


nwKenmlMa 


Cdb|iBn '.».'*••....<.• ^ 11-..1. in 
'*JvpttiUWMiC«>.«>«««^ia|4liA*Atjv "M 



BULLETIN BOARD 



• Student Hnlth Advliory 
CommlttM will have i table xt up 
fmin 1 1 a.m. lo 1 p.ni today in the 
K-Statc Student Union lo answer 
questions and concerns about K* 
State student health inisu ranee and 
the posiiibility of required/mandato- 
ry hcallh insurance fur all K-Slatc 
students. 

• Alpha Kippa Pii will meet at 
7:3()lunighl m Ackcrt 120 

• \g CouadI will meet at 6 tontghi 
inWaieni 1.17 

t Amrrlran Institute of Chemical 
EnKliK^n will meet ai I 30 pm 
tcxlay in Ackcri 1 20 

• Student Muslim Asfoclition ha<i 
3 table set up every Thunutay in ihe 
Union lo allow studetitii to learn 
more aboul Islam. 

• Todaj li the intramunl bowling 
enlry deadline at 5 tonight at ihe 
Chester E Peters Kccrcatiun 
ComplcK. 

• Roiaraci will meet from 6 to H 
tonighi at the Stoncy brook Health 
Ccnici 

• Order of Omega will meet at 6:30 
tonight in Brum lage Coliseum. 

• Please help tupporl the Flint 
Hilli BreadbBiket hy bringing 
canned g«H)ds to K right Night with 
the C ats from 6 30 lo X p.m. tonight 
at Bramlagc 

• Ail undergraduate ttudenti In 
health-related degree programi 

are eligible lo apply for a S5Q0 
Student Cancer Research Award 
Applications arc available from the 
Center for Basic Cancer Retiearch in 
.Ackcri 125 and Ackcrt 413. 
Application deadline is Dec. 2. 

• Food Science Club is selling hoi* 
iday evergreens and wreaths They 
will arrive m Oecember, fresh from 
Washington Place your order by 
calling Mike or lain al S32-I2W 
( >rder deadline is Wednesday 

• Join the Beach Burot, the student 
gn>upol'the Mananna Kistler Beach 
Museum of Art Come by the art 
museum for details on membership 
and upcoming events. Call 532-77 IS 

t> ftfc tnlormation 





alloweej? 

We have converted Last Chance & Outback 

into a Massive Haunted House 

Come Check it Out 

pWJ 0v^r Famo^/J Cojl'v^me C<^ntejt 

1st Place $100 
2nd Place $75 
3rd Place $25 

Plus $1^^^ Coronae 

$1 Blood Mary's 
$1 Bloody Brains^ 

$1 Bloody Beers 

)1 Screaming 0*s 

254^ Screaming 
254 Burgers 5-6 
N0 C0VER NEVER HAD IT NEVER VsTILL 

1213 MORO. AGGIEyilLE 776-6451 







get 

0«SflW;2eo 




Organiaationsl 




Have your picture taken for the 1997 Roiyal Purple yearbook. 

Portrait appointinents can be made 090011 in Kedzie 103, 

Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m. -5 p.m. 

Group portraits will be taken Oct. jt4-0l<W. l^ 

fiom 6-10 p.m. in McCain 324. 

The cost is $i5 per 30 members and payment is due when the 

appointment is made. 

Remember to turn in the organization information sheet when 
signing up for an appointment. 



#^ ^ STU D I O 
^'W OVAL 



oyal pujp^^ yarbook 



THURSDAY, OCTOBIR 31, 1996 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 



PAGE 3 



cold as 

ce 

Food-ppeparatlon class 
learns showmanstilp 
through ice sculpture 
trom country-club chef 

Jus iQint 

Students enrolled in Commercial Foods 
Preparation iind Service received a litllc 
chill Wednesday aftcmoc>n. 

They were given a chance lo carve blockii 
of ice into the letters K. S and U. Students 
also gut a chance to waich a local chef carve 
an eagle and a vase. 

"In their jobs they are going to be e!(p*>fted 
to many art carv ings. This class gives I hem 
the chance even if they arc not the main 
person in charge of it - lo Icam more about 
ice, hw to handle il and what goes into it so 
they can manage ihe kitchen situiition better," 
said Paul Bagdan, graduate teaching assistant 




in hospiialiiy management. 

Haeh block of ice used weighed 300 
pounds, stood about 3 feel tall and cost SW. 
The lolal bill was S4IWK The students raised 
ihe money by participating in a sensory 
analysis test. They sampled difl'ereni types 
of lemonade and were paid S 10 

One of the highlights of Ihe aflemoon 



was watching John Senichficld. a certified 
chef de cuisine from the Manhattan Cotintry 
Club, carve. 

"Ice carving gives you a chance to 
express your showmanship," Scrilchfield 
said. 

As a chcl, Scntchfield said he produces 
111-15 sculptures a year For every home 



MAH HUPP, 

sophomore, caivei. 
on S out ol a block 
of ice while tiia 
Chapmon, junior, 
wotchei Hupp and 
Chapman are 
»tudying hotel and 
restaurant manage- 
ment, 

GUPMLMleiO 

Coll«grQn 



football game, Scrilchfield carves the 
Powercal for the country club 

Many students commented on the cold 
conditions associated with ice carving. 

"Wear warm shoes and gloves and be 
prepared to bundle up," said Maija 
Diethelm. Imhtnan in pre-health profes- 
sions program. 



^ NATIONAL SfMi 



> CITV 



Funds requested to pay for street improvements 



SPEED 



^ The city of Monhattan 
ond K-Slate are 
requesting Funds from 
the City/Univeriity 
Projects Fund to poy 
for improvemenli to 
College Avenue. 



SeOTTCONMH 

The City of Manhattan and K-Siatc 
UK requesting the use of more lluin 
SKMMHK) from the City University 
Projects Funds 1998 budget lo help 
pay for paving and widening a section 
of College Avenue that runs north of 
Kimball Avenue 

The paving and widening was fin- 
ished this summer as part of the pro- 
ject that put sioplighis at the corner of 
Kimball and College avenues 

The city commission will have 
final approval of including the pro- 
ject's funding when it approves the 
City University Project Fund Com- 
mittees IWK budget by the end of this 
year 



(( 



The city was assessed ihis cost 
afler a benefit district was created by 
landowners in Ihe area to help fund ihe 
project 

According to the 
benefit disinci condi- 
tions, the city pavs half 
the project with the 
other half paid fw dis- 
trict landowners. 

"This is a reason- 
able compromise t»t the 
situation thai the ciiy 
and the University has 
been pui in by the ere- ^^^^^ 
ation of the district," 
said Bill Muir, dirvettw 
of community relations lor K -Stale. 

In I9*M, some landowners who 



It seemed to be the 
most poinless woy to 
gel the process 
ceo m pi I shed. 

• BlU MUIR 

MKTQ* i> COMWNT' litWOMS 



own pn>perty adjacent to the street 
brought a request before the city com- 
mission lo create a benefit district to 
help pay for the paving 

of the section of road 

K-Statc adminis- 
tration originally ob- 
jected to this proposal, 
because K-Siaie owns 
all the property on Ihe 
east side of the benefit 
district. 

The University 
owns cropland that is 
used for research along 
the stretch of road. 
Muir said he thought al 
the time that paving the road along the 
cropland would not be beneficial. 



99 



He said K-Slate administration 
then reviewed other options in han- 
dling the landowners' request lo ercale 
the district. 

Other options to oppose the cre- 
ation of the dislhcl, such as pursuing 
litigation or legislation, would nol 
have been reasonable. Muir said 

Muir said the only feasible way to 
hind the project was to iLse Cily- 
University Project Fund 

"Il s«emcd to be the most painless 
v^y lo gel Ihe process accomplished." 
Muir said. 

The University decided to use the 
funds because ii wa.s the only source 
of money that would not directly 
atTect the University's overhead bud- 
get, he said. 



Ruby Ridge 
FBI official 
pleads guilty 

ASSOCIATIO PlIM 

WASIIIN(iTON, DC A senior FBI official 

pleaded guilty to obstruction of justice Wednesday for 
destroying a report that criiici/ed ihc FBI's role in a 
deadly 1991 shootout at the Idaho cabin of while sep- 
aratist Randall Weaver. 

E. Michael Kaboe, who entered his plea before U.S. 
District Judge Ricardo Urhina. agreed to ctwperate 
with prosecutors investigating whether other FBI offi- 
cials were involved in the rep<irt's suppression. 

Prosecutors said Kahoe destroyed the documents to 
keep then) from attorneys representing Weaver, whose 
wife and son were killed during a nine-day standoff 
wiih government agents ai Weaver s rural Idaho cabin 
m 1992. 

Weaver and a fnend, Kevm £ ^ ^_^^ 
Harris, were acquitted of 
charges thai ihey killed a feder- 
al marshal during a shootout 
thai led to Ihe I BI siege 

As head of the FBI's violent 
crimes and major offenders 
section, Kahoe was responsible 
for preparing a cnlique of the 
FBI's performance al Ruby 

Ridge Such reports are typi- '"" ' • • 

eally compiled alkr every vio- 
lent encounter involving federal agcnlv 

According loa factual summary of the case, Kahoe 
first refused to turn over certain documents to the U.S. 
attorney's olTice in Idaho, prompting the Justice 
IX'partineni lo intervene. 

The US attorney in Idaho needed all FBI rcconls 
relating to Ruby Ridge to help pr\-pare its case, Il also 
was required to provide those documents to the defense. 

Kahoe then refused lo turn over ihe after-aclion cri- 
tique to the Justice Department, the report stated. After 
that, he told a subordinate, (iale Evans, that he had 
destroyed his copies of the report and instructed Evans 
to do the same and to dispo.se of a computer disc on 
which the report was stored, 

The report cnticiicd the FBI's conduct of the case, 
IBl sharpshooters killed Wi'eaver's wife, Vicki Weaver, 

"li was recognized at the lime that the FBI had 
problems in ihe Weaver case," Asststani U.S. Attorney 
Fnc Sitarehuk said. "The report was destroyed so that 
the defense would not learn of those problems." 

Kahoe. a 25-year FBI veteran, faces up to 1 U years 
in prison and a S25tMHMJ fine in connection with his 
felony plea. 



It wos recognized at 
the fime thot the FBI 
had problems in ihe 
Weover cose. 

• OKSITAKHUCK 

ASSISIANT U S AnCKNf V 



Electrical and Computer En^neering Stud 

Early EnroUment for SPRING 1997 

Check the bulletin board behind the EECE office (DU 261 ) for details of lite Eariy ' 
Enrollment procedures. Early enrollment will only be conducted: 



SENIORS AND JUNIORS: 
L STUDENTS: 



r 



EXTRA SESSIONS: 




SIG 



THURS. OCT. 31 St FRI. NOV. l; IKMIFM 

Mon. Nov. 4, 1 :(XM:30pm; Tues. Nov. 5, 1 
Mon. Nov. 11,1 KX)-4:30ptn 
Mon. Nov. 18. l:0(M:30pm 
Pri.Nov.22, l:00-3:30pna 



OrFlCETUES.OCT.29 




Paint a brighter tomorrow 
for someone today! 

Life can be a canvas, and you are the briMh...alt it takes 

is your love and your canng touch. Your gift through 

United Way stays right here in our community. Your 

S^ generous gift will help support 13 agencies 

§(^ here in the Riley County area. 

~6lve to UNITED WAY A 

P.O. Box 922, Manhattan 913-776-3779 ^SS, 




The new Flint Hills Evangelical 
Covenant Church 

invites students, staff and faculty to a barbecue. 



Sunday, November 3, 6:00 p.m. 

11 055 L Hwy US - 24 About 7 miles easi of MalL 
Intersection at American Legion. Watch for signs. 



Food, fun and fellowship. Call 537 - 81 67 or 
1 776 -3422 or e-mail dlitmus@lcsu.edu for more 
Information. 



Th« Global LMd«r' 




, tM \fW fT, c.ribb«an for wro. 
,7-d.ytrtptotti.C.nP 




^» 






i«»«« V 



iiiy *•' 




*oy» anmotmhina itovn t fa' •v«>yIHi»< you U 'w wl to knot. 
MIKcn lor owr IrvS't** tt 




INDEPENDENCE DAY 




d 



Frtday, Nov. 1 
7:00 & 10:00 p.m. 
Saturday, Nov 2 

7;00 p.m. 

Sunday, Nov. 3 

e:00 a 9:00 p.m. 

Forum Hall 



jnjX^ttSiudMtMan 




The 

Clockwork 

Orange 

Thursday. Oct. 31 
7:00 a 9:45 p.m. 
Saturday, Nov. 2 

10:00 p.m. 

Forum HaH 



dfifei 



AU movies $1.75. Special Sunday Showings only $1 
Cheapest concessions in town!!! 

For more Intomiatton call the UPC Oftice at 532-6571 



kansas state collegian 

OPINION 



Editor: SERA TANK 532-0730 (kaj)oui9kiu.idu) 



THURSDAY OCTOBER 3 1 1996 



PAGE 4 



IN OUR OPINION 



Relive childhood memories; 
be a charitable trick-or-treater 

II 



WHY WE CARE 



Trick-or-treating 
isn't just for kids. 
You can dress up 
and go from door 
to door witti your 
friends, too. But 
this time, it'll be fo 
more than candy. 



allowecn trick^or- treating was an integral part 
of most of our childhoods 

Ttte suffocating masks of ttiose Wonder 
Woman or Batman costumes, eating candy 
until you got sick, feeding candy to your dog 
until he got sick and listening to your friends 
tell you ghastly ghost stories so you couldn't 
sleep for weeks are all parts 
of many of our Halloween 
memories. 
Ah. childhood. 
Tonight little ones will t>c 
flocking the streets to enjoy 
many of the same ntuals we 
did in our youths 

But just because you're all 
grown up. this is no reason 
for you not to be able to 
dress up and knock on 
strangers' doors, too. 

Sure, the rules might have 
to be modified a little. 
This time when you knock on your neigh- 
bor's door, why not do something philanthrop- 
ic? 

Instead of asking for candy, ask for canned 
goods and hygiene products such as deodor- 
ant, soap and shampoo. 

When you've gathered up all your grown- 



up goodies, take them to your favorite charity. 

Dillons is collecting nonpcnshable food 
items for several charities in a drt^ box at the 
front of the store. Or you could contact the 
Flint Hilts Breadbasket at 5)7-07)0. 

If you lake a canned good to Mantiattan 
Town Center tonight, you will gel a free pho- 
tograph and your face painted 

Manhattan Emergency Shelter Inc. can be 
contacted at 537-3 1 1 3. The shelter often ukes 
donations of clothes, hygiene products and 
ottier items displaced people might need. 

You can also donate to the Salvation Army 
You can get in touch with them ai 539-93W 

These are just some suggestions There are 
literally hundreds of charitable causes in need 
of food and other items. 

Ai this time of year, it starts to get cold, 
and there are people in need of food and other 
help The last thing on their mind is 
Halloween candy. 

You can help. It'll be fiin. 

You get to get all dressed up in your most 
creative garb and go trick-or-treating with 
youf friends. 

The only difference is that this time, not 
only will you be having loads of fun and reliv- 
ing childhood meiiKiries, but you will be help- 
ing those who really need it. 



on ths 9dg9 Of sanity 

Journey^ mnnie-the-Ptmn and campus squirrel^are 
signs you might be having a mental breakdown 



In Owr OpWoH, on rdiloial ditcutwl wkI choxn by o motoiity ot itw sditoriol boani, it wrriign by *m sdifaql board For ieipmctan on who rt 
an tditond boorri iMmbti ot tow you con btcom* a nmrkm. contod Sini tdnl at |liaro^|nMHi *du) 



I have had it. 

About 2-1/2 weeks ago, contented by a 
pulsating mound of paperwork on my desk 
and pools of undone homework on my floor 
that grabbed me as I walked by, I decided to 
tisve a nervous breakdown. 

Usually, I do not schedule my mental col- 
la|}ses, but I figured because I had a good, 
uninterrupted five minutes, I would spend it 
picking invisible daisies out of my limc-grecn 
ofTice carpet instead of going to the bathroom 
Of having a meal. 

There are several different levels to a ner- 
vous breakdown in my opinion. I am not talk- 
ing a crisis here, not a catastrophe 

I am not talking about clinical depression, 
suicidal or homicidal tendencies, uncontrol- 
lable weeping or any of the other criteria you 
might see listed in a Charter's Clinic commer- 
cial. 

I am talk mg about (hat little walk around 
the reality block we have all taken at one point 
or another Mine wasn't a large quake actual- 
ly, registering barely 2.3 on the old Psyche 
scale. 

Yet It was therapeutic and strangely com- 
forting to forgci aboui being all there for a lit- 
tle while 

I wasn't gone long, and when I stopped 
screaming in high C's like a whale in tieat, I 
realized I felt better and a little ntore in con- 
trol of myself 

It is a pretty comftKin thing lliat occurs 
among students Maybe because it is that tinte 
of the year or because of a change in weather. 
Maybe the nuclear reactor on campus is 
beginning to affect our brains, causing us to 
mutate into madness at different rales. Nah. 

I just know that there are people pacing the 
aisles of Food 4 Less with giant wooden 
spoons at 3 in the morning, screaming for a 
can of hud. 



Thai is not just a grcai way to spend a 
Saturday nighi It could be a cry for help 

So I have dc\ ised a fcu' guidelines to help 
you diagnose whether or not you are wading 
in tlie !ihallow end of the pool of sanity. Mind 
you, I am not a doctor 

If more than three items beloM apply to 
you. this column does not count as a prescrip- 
tion for any really good drugs al the local 
pharmacies. 

Have you sent either football coach Bill 
Snyder or President Jon Wefald a lo\c letter? 

Have you started wnltng your checks in 
Roman numerals'? 

Have you ever counted the steps between 
classes? 

Have you listened to more than two 
Journey songs in a row lately? { If you have, 
seek medical attention. Immediately) 

Have you, in the last 24 hours, eaten k- 
Slate Student Union food and felt satisfied" 

Have you started writing your final papers 
just so you could sniff the white out? 

Have you ever lisicncd to KSDB-FM V\M 
and tost your train of thought? 

Have you entertained the thought of run- 
ning naked through Anderson Hall and found 
yourself fiddling with your buttons as you 
walk through il? 

Have you begun to find the squirrels on 
campus strangely attractive? 

Have you gone to Wal-Mart to window 
shop? 

Are you entertaining thoughts of seducing 
your graduaic leaching assistant for a higher 
D? (If so. get a hold of me. I can'l help you 
with your grade, but I'll give you extra cred- 
it.) 

Have you ever started crying because you 
couldn't complete a Collegian crossword'.' 

Did you throw a birlhday parly for 
Winnie-thc-PtJoh? 




MANSUR-SMITH 



Have you 
ever run one 
car ahead of 
(he ticket guy 
in a parking 
lot, putting 
change in 
e )» p I r c d 
meters and 
laughing 
maniacally'' 

According 
to my dcRni- 

tion, everyone at one point or another, from 
my editor. Sera. In the president has had a 
nervous breakdown 1 1 think Sera has had 
one al Ica-sl once a day That just might be 
coughing up hairhalls. Sometimes il is a little 
hard to Icll. ) 

It you are. however, having severe prob- 
lems sleeping, caiing, concentrating, if you 
aa- cniertaimng ihoughLs of suicide, of hurt- 
ing yourself or someone else, plea.se contact 
University Counseling Center al Lafenc 
Health Center 

Generally speaking, I'd siiy there is noth- 
ing wrong with most of us gelling 1 2 hours of 
uninterrupled sleep and a good roll in the hay 
won't cure. 

If you aa- a lilllc Iwnkers (for tack of a bet- 
ter term) at present, there is nothing to be 
ashamed of and there is, in my opinion, no 
reason to check yourself into Topcka State 
Menial Hospital for ihc rest of the semester 

While il won't gel you out of classes and 
according to the law. won't get you out ol 
assault charges, il can be fun. Sit back. Relax. 
and enjoy the ride 

£rln Mansur-Smith is a |;raduale stu- 
dent in theater, Vbu can rrach her by e-mail 
al |2bornt2b'a ksu.edu). 



Jlappy Halloweeii 

Trick-or-treating with Jeffrey Dahmer, Charles IManson and IMiss Piggy 




\ih>lu Mann 

ZYTKOW 



TTiis Halloween I'm going bag snatch in*. 
Yeah, you heard me 

I'm gonna sneak up behind some unsus- 
pecting lykc toimg a bag of goodies. And 
jusi as the little lad is about to bite into his 
York Peppermint Patty, I'm gonna snatch 
that pumpkin-shaped bag from his fccl>lc, 
little gnp and run. Run like bell* 

Calm down, you children's rights advo- 
cates. 

I'm just kidding. 

Hey, 1 have a little brother. If someone 
snatched his sack of snacks, 1 'd chase down 
the culpnt and beat him on the head with a jumbo candy cane That's the 
kind of sMcct sistci I am. 

But back to the issue of crime. 

Yes, stealing candy from the cavity-ridden moutfis of babes is terriWe, 
terrible I remember back in high-school art class, I sat behind a large boy, 
who bragged abtiut all of the Sweet Tarts, Twizzlers and Skittles he would 
snag from ihc hands of Spidcrman, Cinderella and Mickey Mouse. 
"They're goin' down," he'd say, howling with laugh ler. 
Obviously too big lo pass for a trick or treaier, bully-boy look to the 
streets, tormenting the neighborhood tots I watched him sink his teeth into 
his post-Halloween kill the next day in class. Smudges ofHershey's choco- 
late on his plump checks and pieces of Milk Duds stuck in his teeth 
remained the sole evidence of his grisly crime 

These days ihc overgrown primate might find it harder to seize the sac- 
channe-saiu rated goods. Today's costumes aren't the innocent gct-ups of the 
past. The days of Miss Piggy and Ernie and Bert are fading. More and more 
kids arc choosing costumes representing the darker side of humanity. 

This Halloween, grannies everywhere will open their doors to the likes 
of Jeffrey Dahmer, Son of Sam and SURPRISE — 0,J. Simpson. 
"Boo!" 

Yes. real-life monstere are appearing next to the fictional Freddy 
Krugcrs. Manglers and Pinheads in Halloween mask stores. 

And while it was probably no big deal for the leen-age tenonst to snatch 
a bag of Goobers from Strawberry Shortcake or even 01 Joe, he'd think 
twice before trying to swindle a Snickers bar from Cliarles Manson or tug- 
ging a piece of licorice from Ted Bundy. 

Halloween has become a parade of death- row inmates, serial killers and 
terrorists. 



"I'm going as the Unabomber," a fnend of mine said 

The theme of the party - real-life wackos. So manifesto in hand he'll 
make his grand entrance in ttie hooded sweatshirt, daric glasses and an 
unshaven beard to match. 

Even the haunted houses are cashing in on the concqti. 

I recently t«ad an article about a "House of Terrors" in Anaheim, Calif, 
eerily resembling a famous murder scene. 

Before the family of the late Nicole Brown complained to ownen. the 
house featured a blond actress sprawled on a sidewalk with a sliced throat 
The presence of a black man with a knife and video footage of the crime 
scene made the whole setup seem like a little more than mere coincidence 

Maybe its just me. Mayt>c this is not a new phenomenon. 

Maybe I'm just longing for the days of handing uui Rice Krispies Treats 
to girls dressed up as Barbie dolls and boys as Transformers. 

T^ere'd be the occasional Danh Vader or the Incredible Hulk, but that's 
as violent as it got. 

My last Halloween costume was far from shocking My ftiends and I 
strapped on bushy wigs and slipped into polyester bell bottoms and platform 
shoes 

"Smoke weed not crack," we'd say, in our coolest hippy voicca. 

Abb, those were the days 

But the times they are a changin'. 

And being the cool, progressive chick that I am, maybe I should just 
chuck it up, pick v^ a trench coat, a hook knife and go as Jack the Rtpper. 

I think not. 

This Halloween I'm going to step out on my own with a bold statement. 

I'm going to be (yes, you gucs.sed it) Anna Nicole Smith, 

Tlut's right. I'm going to buy a blond wig, dot on a black nwlc and stuff 
my t)ra with two roils of Charmin 

She might be a ditzy, over-exposed, Marilyn Monroe waTuia-t>e gold dig- 
ger. 

She might have made the National Enquirer'^ list of top- 10 fashion fatal- 
ities. 

Hey, she might even have driven that poor old man to his grave 

But she's no KILLER, I tell ya. 

And she certamly doesn't look like the kind of gal who would give up her 
Tootsie Rolls too easily. 

So step off all you bag snatchcrs. 

Nikola Maria Zytkow li a Moior In print JournaUiin and ptyckoli>|y. 
She CM be reached at (■IkoUsiii'lua^cdi). 




■lU KUUI/CoKogiafi 



READERS WRITE 



• Te f wbmit a laMw 

O Visit the Collegion 

newiroom. 

Submit lelletj lo S«ra Tank al 

Kedz« i 1 6 

m> Drop il in the mail. 
Send leflei) to Leiiafs to ibe 
Editor, c/o S«ta lonk, Koniot 
Stole Collegian, Kadzie 1 16, 
MonhaDan, KS M506 

ffi Send il by ft-moil. 
Our e-mail oddreu it (col 
iegnSspubksu eduj 

O Remembtr Itiis. 

Letiwi should b* oddrHied 
to <h« editor and irKluda o 
none, oddreu and phon* 
nu>fii)af A pholo )0 will b« 
neceHory fof haod-deliveted 
letter I Uderi mat b« in 
proie iorm. 

fNio \f^Vf will be o««plid 
LeDert moy b« aditid (w 
lengiii. clarity and giammor 



Ood A\dn'% moka tMi wuntry; 
hord-werfdng cMiwis mod* tt 

Editor, 

I'd like to take a moaicnt to respond to 
Jeremy Stephens^ column "in God We 
Trust?" Stephens expressed his disappoint- 
ment in the separation between the federal 
government and his religion. 

Also, he truthfully said the Constitution 
does not contain the term separation 
between church and slate. Pteriups 
Stephens wasn't paying attention in his 
hi^-school government class when his 
teacher taught our Constitution and tliat its 
laws are living, changing documents. 

For example, initially, our Constitution 
and its laws dtd not prohibit slavery or give 
women the nght to vote, but this was cor- 
rected Our laws have always moved 
toward protecting minority rights whether 
dicy be for face, creed color, gender or 
religious preference Stephens, would you 
have it any other way? 

This month we celebnie (he 20(Nh 
anniversary of the Treaty of Tripoli, which 



states unequivocally ttiat this nation was 
not founded on religious principles. The 
statement In (lod We Trust, that appears on 
our currency was placed there in the early 
t950s ai a response to commumsm in 
Russia. 

At the same time the Pledge of 
Allegiance was modified to include the 
term under God, also for the same reason. 
Do you think the McCarthy era represents 
the proper way for this country to respond 
to the threat of communism, Stephens? 

Our nation does not offtcially espouse 
Bi^ religion. This protects your right to 
worship as you sec fit, and mfy right to not 
be religious, To maimain this protection, 
you are not allowed to preach to roc in the 
federal offices or as a representative of the 
federal govemmeni. 

But this prohibition. Stephens, is a long 
way trom prohibitmg you from practicing 
religion. 

Finally, this nation did not become a 
work] superpower because of fate or faith. 
ttfe becsjne a superpower because of hard 
work, our freedom lo think and fteedom to 



hold property and wealth 

Look closely at our history, and you 
won't find anywhere that God helped in a 
battle, research or product development. 
Nowhere wlien the chips were down, or ttie 
outlook bleak, did God manifest himself to 
help out 

It was tlve hard work and sacrifice of 
brave people To attribuie their effort and 
sacrifice to a deity would be an insult. 

Lloyd Verhair 

network administrator, Justin Hill 

B^^^A^ l^an^id voluolils laasfMii 

H^nn^^H ^^^■■i^^n* wfln^v^B#^v ^n^^niv 

wfifl* doing crnmnunlty Mrvlc* 

Editor, 

My friends ttwiight I had a duth wish. 
My dad thought 1 had arrived at a whole 
new level in my already perfected skill of 
spending money 

My brother teased that I needed to fmd 
ntyielf, while my mom just released that 
iooi, timl, hne-he-goes-olf-the-deep-end- 



Much lo my chagrin, my hrotlK-r's caiiy 
little remark was probably the most accu- 
rate descnplion of the cxpcnence 

I svas a participant in the Community 
Service Program International Team that 
went to Paraguay for two months this sum- 
mer. 

I went with two people who I met in 
spring IW6 with the objectives of leaching 
English, basic computer skills and envi- 
ronmental awareness. 

Our host site was a tiny pueblo called 
San Juan Bautista I took the similarity 
between tlw town's name and my last name 
as a good omen and didn't expect any 
problems 

I was wrong. Tlwre were problems. The 
firs! one being that I took no winter clothes 
the exact year that Paraguay expcnenced 
the worst cold sveather in recent history. I 
survived though, and 1 als«> learned a les- 
son about the importance of expecting the 
unexpected. 

We had lots of surprises in Paraguay 
last summer — many pleasant, sotiK not 
so pleasant. 



The funny thing now is thai I look back 
and realize that I never really anticipated 
such a fulfilling experience. I thought I'd 
improve iny Spanish, gain international 
expenence and learn something about 
community service 

What I learned went so much further 
than that or any other thing I might have 
imagined In Paraguay, t learned how to 
solve problems Also, I learned to give ol 
myself freely, si>mething that's hard for mc 
lodo. 

More importantly, I learned that what 1 
have lo offer is worth other people's time to 
receive, I tapped inio resources I never 
knew I had, arid as a result there's nobody 
who can knock a hole in the faith I have in 
myself 

If I left behind just a fraction of the 
strength and knowledge that I gained while 
in that country, I feel confident that my 
lime spent was worthwhile. 

Jeremy Baptlsta 

senior in Spanish and Latin American 
studies 



THUMB«^0CTOBER31, 1996 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 



PAGE 5 



► ELECTIONS 



Polls accessible to disabled 



>-Ths V\Md Wide 
Wsb site expbining 
ihe Am«f leans with 
DiuibiliKes Ad occn- 
sibilily rsquiremenls 
is (htlp://www.fQa. 
gov/orp/g 14.htm) 



MlUNM KiNNIDT 

II iff rcponcr 

Askia Adams voted for the tirsi time in the 
August pnmarics. 

Adams, freshman in elementary special 
education, is in a wheelchair, and he cannot 
marie his ballot himself. 

"t have to have someone go in to the booth 
with me and marit the ballot," he said 

He said his parents helped htm in August. 
For the general election Tuesday, Adams is vot- 
ing with an abficntee ballot 

llene Colbert, Riley County cleric and elec- 
tion officer, said she thinks a lot of disabled 
people probably vote with absentee ballots. 

She said mosi of tbe 44 polling places in 
Riley County are handicapped accessible 

According to Title II of the Americans with 
Disabilities Act, any activity operated by a stale 
or local govemmeni must be readily accessible 
to and usable by people with disabilities, unless 
it would fundamentally alter the activity. 

"Another thing we do for people is if by 
chance someone cannot get into a polling 
place, ballots can be brought to them, like to 
iheir car or to the door," she said. 



Disabled pet^le have several other options of 
how (0 vote, but Colbert said Riley County has 
never had any braille ballots or special ballots. 

Allen Martm, human relations officer and 
ADA coordinator for Manhattan, said disabled 
people must tell officials Mhat they need. 

People can vote with advance ballots, 
Colbert said, 

"To obtain an advance ballot, the applica- 
tion must be signed by the person requesting 
the ballot," Colbert said. 

Someone other than (he voter can bring in 
the signed application and pick up the ballot. 

She said there are no longer applications for 
people lo vote on another person's behalf. Now 
the voter must sip all applications. 

Voters can be assisted in the voting booth, 
but the person who helps the voter must sign a 
form. She also said anyone can vote in the 
county clerk's office until noon Monday 

"After Friday night at S, the only ballots that 
can be taken out of the office are for sick or 
disabled people," she said. 

"We want everybody to vote, and we'll do 
everything we can lo see that they do get to 
vote," Colbert said. 



^ MILtTAIY 



Ex-CIA analyst accuses Pentagon 
of hiding data on Gulf War illness 



AUOOMUPUU 

WASHINGTON. DC - Records of 
U.S. military units deployed in the 
Persian Gulf War contain abundant e^i- 
dence of exposure to Iraqi chemical 
weapons, a former CIA analyst said 
Wednesday. He accused the Pentagon 
and CIA of engaging in a pattern of 
deception and denial. 

"There's no way you can even begin 
to get a complete picture of what hap- 
pened over there unless and until they 
declassify every single unit log," said 
Patrick Eddington, who resigned from 
the CIA earlier this year. 

During the Gulf War, Eddington ana- 
lyzed satellite photos of Iraqi troop 
movements. Later, he and his wife. 
Robin Eddington. also a CIA analyst, 
beean cotlectine information on their 



own initiative about the possible use of 
chemical weapons dunng that brief con- 
flict Robin Eddington also resigned 
from the CIA earlier this year. 

"The idea that the Defense 
Department has engaged in any sort of 
conspiracy to cover up any information 
regarding Gulf War illness is simply not 
true," Pentagon spokesman Bryan 
N^liitman said, "We have nothing to 
hide. As w: learn neiA* information, we 
provide it as rapidly as possible." 

"All of the information Mr 
Eddington brought forward was looked 
at by the CIA and provided to the presi- 
dential adMSory conxmission." said Mark 
Mansrield a spokesman for the CIA. 

Mansfield said Eddington 's views on 
the issue were given a lijJl review and 
"agency analysts did not agree with his 
conclusions" 



In an interview with the Associated 
Press, Eddington said logs of the lOlst 
Airborne Division from lanuary 1991 
showed that during a penod of two or 
three hours one unit repeatedly detected 
chemical agents, 

He also said top Pentagon officials, 
including Defense Secretary William 
Perry and Gen. John Shalikashvili, 
chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, 
falsely denied the existence of evidence 
of US forces' exposure to chemical 
agents during die conflict with Iraq. 

Eddington said that in May 1994, 
Perry and Shalikashvili issued a memc>- 
randum that said "there was no informa- 
tion, classified or oiherwi^. that indi- 
cated that any kind of chemical agent 
exposures had occurred or that any 
munitions were in the theater That was a 
false statement." 




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kansas state collegian 

SPORTS 



Editor: SHANA NIWIU 532-0732 (two«ag@k$U.idu) 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1996 



PA0E6 



basketball closes in j^njl-state wi 




scrimmage 



MARK 
YOUNG 

riirows down a 

dunk during 

mtravquao 

vcrimmog« 

Ocl 26 at 

Qramloge 

Col*j«um 

DARilN WHiniY 




Fright Night 
offers more 
than scriminage 



Jon 1«im» 

With numerous activities and giveaways 
planned the K-State basketball team inaugu- 
rates a new event tonight whett the Bramlagc 
Coliseum (loor$ upen and Fright Night bcjjins. 

The event ts i change from past years' 
Midnight MadncsN, uhich wouldn't gel under 
way until the first legal practice of the iieuson 
could begin at 12:01 am 

K-Slate Spon^i Inrurmuiion Director Kent 
llniwn sai4 the reason for having Fright Night 
earlier was timing and attendance. 

"If we had done Midnight Madness this 
year, it would have been held on a Monday 
night, which would discouruge many From 
coming," Brown said. "By scheduling Fright 
Night earlier, wc hope to bring m more people 
and rnakc it more family-oncnicd" 

While this new event might be a change 
From past years' approaches, Coach Tom 
Ashury said Fright Night will offer plenty to 
please 

"We're doing a lot more For the fans this 
seaMin," Ashury said "However, wc won't 
pull out the Harlem (ilobctrottcfs routine" 

The goodies planned to be distnbttted 
mcludc bags of candy and free T-shirts to the 
first l.(HH) fans A plethora of booths ranging 
from bobbing for apples to photos with Willie 
will be set up and ready tor all who enter. 

Fnghl Night begins at h:W p m , when the 
doors open. Then, at abt>ui 7 30 p.m.. it gets 
under way bigtime After a brief introduction 
uf the coaches. b>.)ih the men's and women's 
teams act out skits, and a roundball malch-up 
between guest celebrities gets rolling. 

The finale of the Fright will fctfutc fcrim- 
; mages between both team>i and wifl coilcludc 
with an autograph session immediately fol> 
lowing the con lest. 

Although this yearX Bramlage battle does 
not pack the late-night mystique of past 
events, Asbury said he believes it will siilt be 
entertaining. 

"I think the Fright Night concept is really 
workable," Asbury siiiid. "It will be fun for 
fans of all ages" 



Recruiters showcase K-State to nation's best 



D«M UwitiNt 

^t.,n Hlllrl 

Wiih the fall siitning pcrnHl lc«.s than three 
weeks away. K-SiaicV wi mien's basketball 
stun* kicked ihc recruiting clloMs into high 
gear last weekend playing host lo I'luir of the 
nation's lop athletes, mcludini! Kansan and 
all-AnKTican Jackie Stiles. 

Silk's made an urHifficial visit to K- Stale but 
she plans to make her ulFicial visii this weekend. 

Ranked the No. ft player in the country by 
Blue Star Index, a women's basket ha 1 1 Hout- 
ing service. Stiles played nn the IJ.S Junior 
National Icam in August, helping the 
Americans quality tor the Junior World 
Championships m Brazil ncM summer 

"She made ihe team as a great three-poinl 
shooter and a great work clhic." said Rene 
P^irtland head coach at Penn Slate and coach 
of the Junior National Team. "She can beat 
anybody one-i)n-one" 

At 5*9". Stiles, a Claflin native, is shorter 
than many Division I off-guards. But her 
speed strength and athleticism allow her to 
compete with bigger players, and her ball- 
handling skills allow her to move to the point. 

"Jackie can play either the point-guard 
spot or the two-spot, and we used her at both 



this summer," Portland said. 

Stiles IS considering Connecticut, Colorado, 
t)klahoma and Southwest MisMun Slate. 

Although Stiles might be the best player 
K-State has ever recruited all three of the 
other visitors to Manhattan arc ranked in the 
Blue Star Index Top 301), 
with two post players 
ranked among the 71 best 
players in the nation 

Becky Fisher, a 6" J" for- 
ward from West lies Moines 
(Dowling High School), 
Itiwa, is ranked No. 69 over- 
all by Blue Star. No. 19 
among post players. 

"She's played center for us since she was a 
freshman," said Bob Hanson, girl's basketball 
coach ai Dowling High School "She can face 
in the high post, and she's fairly quick for her 
size. She's not a heavy-set kid - she's more of 
a lean, finesse player." 

Fisher, who averaged about 1 S points and 
10 rebounds as a junior, is interested in study- 
ing journalism and comes from an athletic 
family Her older brother Paul plays for 
Harvard and older sister Rhonda is on the 
basketball team at Iowa State. 




In addiiiitn lo k-Siaic. I ishcr is consider- 
ing 1 larvard Tulane und Northwestern. 

The other top-ranked post on K State's lisi 
is Nikki Swagger, a fv'J" forward center from 
Colorado Spnngs (Dohcriy High School I. 
Swagger, one of many highl\ -touted post 
players from t'olorado this 
season, (s ranked No 7 1 tner- 
all by Blue Star, No. 2<l among 
posts. 

"She posts up well, and 
sees the open tlimr well." 
l>oherty assistant coach Dawn 
Valentine said "She often 
spots other post players on the 
blocks and dumps the ball dnwn to ihem when 
she draws the doublc-icam " 

Swagger a\craged nearly 14 points per 
game in limited action last season But 
Valentine said one of Swagger's strengths is 
her defensive play, something that will help 
her fit m well at K-State 

"She's a good aggressive defensive player. 
but she stayed out of foul trouble last year." 
Valentine said. 

Swagger is considering Colorado. Texas 
A&M, Auburn and Arwina Slate in addition 
to the Wildcats 



K-State 's final visitor last weekend was 
Beersheba Springs. Tenn.. native Kim 
Woodlee 

A S'^i" pivint guard.' shooting guard 
WoikIIcc is ranked among the top sw ing play- 
ers in Ihe Blue Star Top 3llfl 

An exceptional shiK»ter. passer and hall- 
handler. Woodlee will bring a 41) (iPA and a 
desire to study pre-mcd io either K- State or 
Clemson, the only two scho«>ls she is consid- 
ering. 

Nl'AA rules prohibit K -Slate coach 
Debbie Patterson or her staff from comment- 
ing on potential recruits until the schwl has 
recetvc*d a letter of intent. 

MEN'S lASKITBAU 

PjitiTson is mil ihk itoly K-State basketball 
coach entertaining top-ranked recruits. 
Wichita F^st High School product Korlcone 
Young, hailed by some as the top high school 
junior m the nation, attended the Wildcats' 
open scrimmage Saturday morning 

Young, a A'S forward is ranked the No. 1 
high H'hool junior in Dick Vitale's College 
Basketball. TTie Sporting News rates Young 
No. 3 in Ihe nation, with Kansas City, Mo.. 
product Jaron Rush No I. 




Ihin 

LEWERENZ 



Media day kicks off 
inaugural Big 12 
women ^s basketball 

Yesterday was ihe most exciting day of ray life — 
the first Big 1 2 women's basketball media day. 

OK. not really I know some of you think we 
Collegian people are depraved but I'm not so far gone 
that some public -re la lions event is going to make me 
rethink my understanding of the universe — even if it 
IS a women's basketball PR event. 

But It was a pretty big day 

For those of us who exist in the world of sports 
(someone asked me the other day if I had registered to 
vote, and I asked if the 
AP poll needed more 
members), the Big 12 
has been a non-stop 
thnll-nde. 

There was the mys- 
tery at the outset: Who 
would be invited Io 
lotn' Would K-Staie or 
Iowa State or Baylor or 
Texas Tech be left out 
of the mix as some 
anticipated? Would 
Arkansas or Brigham Young be invited to join? 

There was the infighting: Who would be the drst 
commissioner* Where would Ihc football and basket- 
ball championships be played'' Where would the con- 
ference offices be housed? 

There has been intrigue: Why does Colorado 
always vole wilh the Southern Division schools'* Why 
does everybody always vote against Nebraska in 
everything? Who will be the first school put on proba- 
tion' The smart monc^ is on Texas Tech, but when 
dirty dealings an.- in the air Oklahoma will never be far 
behind. 

There has been surpnse: Colorado has already 
entertained a serious offer to w ithdraw. and many felt 
Texas would boll with the BulTahtcs The South has 
fallen Hal in ftHtlball more than likely all six 
Southern teams will finish with five or more losses 

But there have also been triumphs beyond even the 
high expectations of Ihe conference Nebraska hopes 
to challenge for its third consecutive national champi- 
onship in football, and Colorado and K-State are in 
position to earn How I Alliance bids. 

Three Big 12 teams (Nebraska, Texas and Texas 
A&M ) are m the Top III in volleyball more than any 
01 her c on ference w 1 1 h Te xas Tec h a nd K - State in the 
Top ly 

Kansas sits atop most men's basketball polls, and 
four women's teams arc consideredcgntendcrs for t^c 
Sweet 16 come March. 

Allor«hich brmgs me back loiwinen's basketball. 
where 1 intend m spend most of my Big 12 lime 

Although Ihe preseason all- America teams are still 
dominated by the Southeastern Conference (and 
Stanford which ought to have honorary SFX' member- 
ship), the Big 12 has more than a couple players capa- 
ble of holding their own w ith anybody in the nation. 

Kansas guard Tameeka Dixon can drive on just 
about anyone in the country, and Texas' Danielle 
Viglione IS as pure a shooter as you'll find m college 
basketball Texas Tech center Alicia Thompson and 
Colorado forward Frin Schol/ have Ihe muscle and the 
moves to lake (or fake) anyone off the bkxks. 

And K-Siate is not out of this picture. 

Although a conference lille this year would take a 
minor miracle, the return of three players who gar- 
nered honorable-meniion all -conference accolades. 
.seniors Andria Jones and Missy IX-ckcr and junior Brit 
Jacobson. ensure the Wi Ideals will be a threat to any- 
one and everyone they play 

The bottom line is everyKxly in the Big 1 2 can beat 
just about cverybtHly else And that hasn't always been 
the case with these teams 

Colorado, which rose as high as No 2 in the polls 
in both 1994 and 1995, .swept undefeated through the 
Big K season and tournament twice, the last time in 
1995 

And most of the teams in the lormer Southwest 
Conference have single-digit wins against Texas in the 
history of their prtigrams heck, ihere arc teams 
down there who have never beat the l.onghonm. Not 
once. Never. Never ever. 

Things have changed Baylor, which had the posi- 
tion of SWC carpel lor several years, has a coach with 
a national championship under her belt Iowa Stale, the 
Big M's punching bag tor I mi many years, signed oik of 
the nation's best recruiting classes. 

If the beginning of Big 12 women's basketball ts 
like the first day of spring, media day is like the 
groundhog missing his shadow It's a sign of good 
things to come 

Dan l.cwerenz It a senior In ptiUotophy and 
American ethnic studies. He can be readied by 
e-mail al (baiojcia ksu.edu). 



CHRIS CANTY 

tackles an Oklahoma 

ployer oft«r a 

successful pott against 

the K'Siate bacKfield 

during Saturday's 

game at KSU Stadium. 

During tba secortd 

half, Oklahomo found 

succAst against 

K-Stala by routing 

receivers to ine certter 

of the field and 

throwing up the 

middle. 

DAwuNvmmiv 

Collsgion 




► FOOTIAlt 



Cats' defense ranked No. 4 nationally; 
stats from Sooner game say otherwise 



Ihami McCOtJNKK 
fijfT '■Anirr 

After its first seven games, the K- 
State defense was ranked No 4 
nationally in pass efficiency, with 
opponents averaging M()„3 yards per 
game 

But numbers can be deceiving. 

The Cats mtived to 7- 1 in the sea- 
son wilh a 42-35 w